CSEA FILES GRIEVANCE AGAINST ROCKEFELLER ADMINISTRATION Tra^a, Crotty Praised

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1 Li E APE It CSEA Convention Schedule America*M Largest Weekly for Public Employee KXVIII, No. 50 Tuesday, August 15, 1967 Price Ten CenU See Page 3 CSEA FILES GRIEVANCE AGAINST ROCKEFELLER ADMINISTRATION Tra^a, Crotty Praised Constitution Convention Rebuffs Mrs. Poston On Sr. Management Service ALBANY The State Constitutional Convention last week delivered a rebuff to Mrs. Ersa Poston, president of tlie State Civil Service Commission, over her proposal to create a "senior management service" by means of making over a thousatxd top jobs non-competltlv3. { open doors to a spoils system re- The Civil Set-vice Employees turn." Aisu. liad urged defeat of Mrs. i Felly said tiiat Travla had! Poston's proposal on the grounds earlier assured the Employees Asthdt creation of so many non- sociation that he wduld "fight any competitive positions would retrogressive moves" in the area launch the destruction of the ^ of the Merit System and. said Merit System. ; Feily, "he certainly Is keeplng^hls CSEA To Seek Charges 20 Per Cent Wage Increase The CSEA, it was reported, intends to support Its claim that Joseph F. Felly, CSEA president, word." Fair Hearinff the 20 per cent Increase Is necessary by issuing documents which credited Anthony J. Travia, presldent of the Constitution Convention, and Peter J. Crotty. chair- warm in his praise of Crotty and, show that: The CSEA president was also. man of its Committee on Labor, his committee. "Our representa-1 Inflation has not only completely eroded the eight per cent Civil Service and Pensions, with tives were given a full, fair and j 'havln? the Insight to see the intelligent hearing on this issue. increase given State workers more great threat to the Merit System Mr. Crotty's concern, and that of than a year ago but has also in Mrs. Postons proposals and his fellow committee members, for reached a minus point. having the courage to convince preservation of government emtheir fellow delegates of the im- ' ployment without political med- New Income and Social Security taxes will further reduce portance of avoiding any Con- dling was evident from the start, stitutlon amendments that would I (Continued on Paffo 1«) CS A Attacks Unions Record In Rochester ROCHESTER The American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees (AFSCME), which represents the majority of City workers here, was described by the Civil Service Employees Assn. as "an expensive union that has filled miserably." - I Rochester lias refused to recog- The CSEA statement was ac-, ^IZG the Employees Association, eompanled by a chart which AF\SCME, said a CSEA spokesman, showed that while Monroe County ; charges $50 a year dues (CSEA workers, represented by the Em-! dues are $13) and has failed to ployees Association, had averaged produce any record of accomplishment for the money. ialse.s of 20 percent during the past year and a half through CSEA To support Its contentions, the efforts, city employees had re- OSEA released tha following calved wage hikes of only three chart comparing city and county percent on tha average. wages in 12 typical titles. Rochester City Monroe Count/ TitJ«Maximum Maxiniuiu Telephone operator $4,550. $5,300, Bookkeepinyi; machine operator 4,771. 6,000, Clerk 4,303. 4,800. Senior clerk s.m. 6,400. Principal cleik 6,422. 7,740, Stenographer 4,911. 5,300, TypU 4,511. 4,300. Laborer (Ujtit) 4,950, 5,050. Laborer (heavy) 5,520. Key punch operator 4,511. 6,300. Junior engineer 8,060. 8,S00. Elnglneer aide 5,616. 6,too. Labor toieuuu A 20 per cent, across-theboard salary increase will be sought for all State Employees by the Civil Service Employees Assn., The Leader learned from an authoritative source. The pay proposal being prepared by the Salary Committee of the Employees Association, will demand a minimum raise of $1,000 for all employees. employees' purchasing power. Public employees need not only to catch up with but also need protection against a definits trend in rising living cvosts. It was also learned that the CSEA Salary Committee is considering several proposals to raise the income of local government workers. Chairman of the committee is Solomon Bendet. Failure To Act On Geographical Wage Differential, Overtime (Special To The Leader) ALBANY The Civil Service Employees Assn. has filed a grievance against the Rockefeller Administration charging it with failure to Implement action on providing State workers with geographical pay differentials, premium pay for night work and overtime compensation.' The action came out of a CSEA between CSEA and the Rockefeller Salary Committee meeting last Administration and that CSEA week after the committees chairman, Solomon Bendet, and CSEA they would be implemented im- expected in all good faith that president Joseph F. Feily came to mediately. Despite constant pressure, CSEA spokesmen told Tha the conclusion that "there is no longer any excuse for delay." Feily Leader that only vague answers and Bendet said that the complaints and frustration among ing received from Administration and evasive explanations were be- State workers on these items had officials. reached "fever pitch." Court Action What has Irked the Employees In commenting on the filing Association Is the fact that the of a grievance with the State three issues were negotiated items Grievance Appeals Board, Felly CSEA Public Works Committee Meets said that "we do not intend to stop with a grievance procedure. If we have to go to the courts. as provided by the new Public It wsa learned at Leader press ' Employment Relations Board, w«time that the Special Public will do so." Works Committee of the Civil Bendet told The Leader thai Service Employees Assn. has met with the State Superintendent of Public Works and his staff. According to Committee Chairman John Raymond, details of the meeting will be available for a full report in next week's edition of The Leader. Thousands May Benefit From New Proposal For Retired Aides' Dependents (Special To The Leader) ALBANY Dependents and beneficiaries of retired public employees who die may receive extensive new benefits if delegates to tne State Constitution Convention adopt a proposal submitted to them by their Committee on Labor, Civil Service and Public Pensions. Peter J. Crotty, committee chairman, added language to that section of the constitution which now guarantee«the oontractua^l nature of pension plans a statement that would permit State and local government to give dependente and beneficiarie«of retired employees who die the same supplemental pension increases and ooist-of-llvlng Increases oflered to retired, Kvtmg employees. At present, dependents and beneficiaries cannot legally have their «ilowauce4 luoreased wheu the pension system member dies. This has resulted in some agonizing hardships on dependents and beneficiaries whose Income liecame static years ago. If adopted, thousands of persons would be eligible (Continued on Page 16) Well Reappointed ALBANY Governor Rockefeller has announced the reappointment of Raymond P. H. Well of Buffaip, as a member of the Council of State University College at Buffalo for a term ending July I, 197^. The post is unsalaried. "Before we commence our negotiations with the State Administration, and we Intend to commence them forthwith, we insist that those Items we negotiated in last year's session be fully Implemented. This Is essential to good faith bargaining. We are confident that when this matter has been brought forcefully to the at- (Continued on Page 16) RepeatThis! On Constitution Crotty Cites Civil Service's impressive Score Of Victories ONE of the most Important men In New York State to civil servants thes«days Is Peter J. Crotty, Buffalo oemoorat who is serving M chairman of the State Oonstitu* tion Convention'! Committee on Labor, Civil Service and Publio (CoutUiued eu Pa(«tj.

2 Page Twrt CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Tuesday, Aiigiisl ll>, 1967 DON'T REPEAT (Continued from Page 1) Rs an organized group out to safeguard lt«futiu-e. Pensions. It is Ci'otty's committee which is sending convention delegates There have been enormous ef- recommendations on civil forts made by some local and even Bervice matters that are to be State government officials to written into a new State Constitution. And It is with Crotty s committee water down the Merit System and to limit the Legislature's right to that public employees have mandate progressive wage and made one of their best impressions working conditions In political GALA BAHAMA WEEK - $175 COUNCIL OF JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS IN CIVIL SERVICE advises all affiliated members that a very limited number of seats are still available on the BAHAMA WEEK Vacation by Jet at the hixurious GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL in West End. Leaving Monday, August 28th Returning Monday, September 4th From JFK. ALL INCL RATE $ Including jet transportation, gourmet breakfast and din ner daily, transfers, cruise to Freepor ond many extras ) (all previous trips sold out). i' Rush your application and complete payment to: COUNCIL VACATION SERVICE. INC Avenue of the Americas New York. New York STOP Wasting Money! On Your AUTO LIABILITY INSURANCE SAVE 10% MORE! state wide subscribes to the Safe Driver Plan. If your present company does not, we give you an additional 10%, if you qualify (8 out of 10 drivers do qualify). You Can't Buy Better Insurance... WHY PAY MORE? STATE-WIDE INSURANCE COMPANY i i5 A Stoci Ctmfny 'Sis I QUEENS Sutphin Boulevard, Jamaica 35 I IROOKLYN-CL S-9100 MANHAHAN-RE 2 0)00 _ MAIL AT ONCE FOR EXACT RATES ON YOUR CAR state-wide Insurance Company CSL ftlfi Sutphin Boulevard, Jamaica 35, N. Y. Without obligation rush full Information on your money-saving insurance Name. Clty Phone No IZ m Address- -2one- THIS subdivlsiona when local government fails to do so, Crotty and his committee members have gotten some pretty sophisticated arguments for making certain areas of State employment exempt from competitive examinations (which would have created hundreds of top jobs on an appointive basis); they have gotten some stern arguments from town and county officers on being forced to pay proper wages to their public employees, and a good many taxpayer groups have tried to get constitutional guarantees on penj sions removed.! But civil sei-vants have shown ; an equal sophistication In proving i to the committee that adoption of these kind of proposals would I open the door for ^a retui-n to the! spoils system and would have a ; devastating affect on the morale of public employeyes. The Score Crotty says that organizations such as the Civil Sei-vice Council on the Constitution Convention whose membership totals nearly a half-million public employees from groups such as New York City organizations and the 151,- 000-member Civil Service Employees Assn. have totaled up a truly Impressive score of victories. The Chan-man said that only this past week, his committee voted unanimously to retain present constitutional language calling for a civil service based on competition and merit. Crotty said that it was also recommended that pensions continue to be exempt from State income taxes. These two recommendations are expected to win full approval from delegates when they are submitted to the Convention. They represent the major goals of State employees and are applicable on both the State and local government level. * Your Public Relations IQ By LEO J. MARGOLIN Mr. Margolin Is Professor of Business Administration at the Borough of Manhattan Community College and Adjunct Professor of Public Administration in New York University's Graduate School of Public Administration. The Domestic Firing Line age The significant thing about these Problems of crime, poor housing, civil service victories, of course, is ' poor education and chronic jobios.sness. how much attention is being paid Civil servants had praise for to public employees during this Crotty, too. Duncan McPherson, Constitution Convention. Official who reprosjents the Civil Service bodies, such as this convention Employees'^-'Assn., said that "Mr. and,the State Legislature, tend to Crotty gave us a full. Intelligent listen to the wishes of the strongest voices. Public employees have and fair hearing on our problems. We know he had pressure groups now shown that without a doubt after him and we think he acted they are now one of the sfbrongest fairly and with plenty of cour- voices on Albany's capltol hill. EVERY AMERICAN should take great pride In the civil service corps, which earned a huge surplus of blue ribbon public relations during the recent epidemic of more than 70 major and minor riots In cities throughout the United States. THE PERFORMANCE of the LITTLE WAS MENTIONED In police, firemen, welfare workers, the newspapers or on television public works employees, sanitationmen, and other public em- that the brunt of the riots' furies fell on the civil servants of the ployees was about the only silver various cities where hell literally lining in these otherwise tragic broke loose. mban disasters. AND TO ADD insult to injury, the job of cleaning up th» NEVER IN THE history of the United States have so many civil resulting mess and the rebuilding, servants found themselves literally If any, will fall on the civil servant. on the dome.stic firing line. And THIS BRINGS up the real never has a single group of public employees won so much good problem: WHERE DOES the basic re- will through courage and dedication above and beyond the call of duty. WE ARE CERTAIN that no one of the public employees who fought the front-line battle had expected to be involved in a shooting war. THE NEWARK FIRE captain, one of many civil servants who died during the riots engulfing the cities, certainly was aware of the risks Inherent in the public 5 rvice career he chose. However, we would doubt that he considered a bullet in the back one of the risks. sponsibility lie for eliminating or even alleviating the basic cau6e» which led to the more than 70 riotout outbreaks? THE BASIC RESPONSIBILITY, of course, lies with the Federal Government and, more specifically, with Congress. The inherent problems are national, not local. THE REAL CULPRIT Is scientific progress, which drove the *arm worker from the land to the City. As he descended en m-sase on the cities, the urban middle Class fled to the suburbs. ANY CIVIL SERVANT in the municipal service will tell you that hese are the very basic why's and wherefore's for the city-crippling TRY STENOTYPE FREE Stenofype Academy of 259 Broadway at City Hall Offers A Free 2-Hour Class Lesson On The STENOTYPE-STENOGRAPH MACHINE WEDNESDAY, AUGL'ST 16 AT 6:00 P.M. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23 AT 6:00 P.M. The entire first lesson of the Beginner's Course will be given FREE. AT THIS ADDRESS ONLY TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT PHONE wo Ixt. I 259 BROADWAY- ~ (train to Chambtn St, Brool^lyn Bridge or City Hill Stttiont) THESE UNSOLVED problems have made the workload of the civil servant in the average city a real back-breaker. It is a tribute to the dedication of the civil service corps that they haven't collapsed under this inhuman load. MAYOR HENRY W. Maier of of Milwaukeee, whose city was hmong the more than 70 on the riot list, sounded this warning: "THE NATION can no longer afford not to provide immediately the resources needed by the central city." IF SOMETHING isn't done soon on both the Federal and State evels about "the cities in cri.sis", niunicipal civil servants can look forward to earning more and mofe good public relations amid more and more bullets and firebombs. License Master Rigger The New York City Department of Personnel will administer a practical examination thjs week to one candidate for licen.se matter rigger. CIVIL HtKVIrK [.KAOKH Anierica'B r.eaiiine Weekly for Fublic Einplovteb 7 Diiaiie St., Nfw Vork. V.V. l<ht<»; T<<lf )liuiie: Sl'i itkhiiiiaii :i-(;oio Published Each Tiuffl;.j at Lafajcite St ni-idt'pport, Conn. Husiiie»» and KiDluriul OAiit. 97 Uuunt) St., New Vurk, N.V MHK>7 Entered a* second-clafs QiaUer»rid iecond-clasb postate paid. Ociobtr a at the poet ofli'e at Uridkepurt, Conn., under the Act ol March 3, Member of AuUU Bureau ct Clrculntlonv. Subscription frlce I'rr V»ar liitllvlduai ('o.*lfh, Iftt

3 Tupsflay, 13, 1967 CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Page Three Exclusive Bargainer City Of Auburn, Cayuga County Approve CSEA (Special To The Leader) AUBURN Recognition as exclusive bargaining agent for employees of Cayuga County and most employees of tile Cjty of Auburn has been won by the Cayuga chapter. Civil Service Employees Assn. In resolutions according exclusive representation rights to CSEA, both the county Board of Supervisors and Auburn's City Council officially acknowledged the vital role tlie Employees Association has played in working with county and municipal officials to prepare and advance programs teneficial to local public employees. County and City resolution concurred that "CSEA has the experience and ability to provide able and adequate representation for" their employees. The almost simultaneous action by the two bodies, granting CSEA's Cayuga chapter exclusive bargaining rights for all county employees and for ail City of Auburn employees witli the exception of policemen, firemen, and teachers, was seen by Louis Shaw, chapter president, as indicative of the "general progress the chapter has made and will continue to make as the one effective organlaztion representing public employees in the area." Western Conference Invites Candidates To Sept. 23 Meeting BUFFALO All candidates for Statewide and departmental representative offices In the Civil Service Employ- Assn. have been invited to the Sept. 23 meting of the Western Conference, CSEA. Sessions will begin at 1 p.m. Ja the J.N. Adam Hospital in Ferrysburg, said Mrs. Pauline fitchpatrick. of Newark, the Conference president. "We particularly would like to hear from Western New York candidates," Mrs. Fitchpatrlck said. The candidates for CSEA pres- Ment, Edward G. Sorenson, Albany, and Theodore C. Wenzl, Albany, are expected to attend. The Western Conference will ond with a dinner at the American Legion Post in Gowanda, N.Y. Candidates from the Buffalo and Western Now York area are: Fifth vice president - A. Samuel Notaro, Workmen's Compensation Board, Buart'ol. Mental Hy^^iene Department representative -Vito J. Ferro, Gowanda State Hospital. Grace Hillory, Division of Employment, Bultalo. Correction Clara Boone, candidate for Stidewide secretary of the Civil sjkice Employee^ Assn. has been ^^isferred to Hie Department of State from tlie Division of Veterans' Affair-s. Her candidacy was announced last week as still with the DVA. HerboU Wins T^/y. Grievance ALBANY After a yearlong struggle, Thruway employee Donald Herbold, with the help of the Civil Service Employees Assn., has won his grievance case and the right to work at duties appropriate to his title. Herbold, a building equipment maintenance foreman with Thruway's New York Division at West Nyack had been relieved of those duties last summer by an Authority directive whioh said: This is to advise that effective at the close of business July 1, 1966, Mr. Herbold is to be relieved of all supervisory duties In connection with the New York Division Building and Facilities Maintenance Unit. Herbold involked the assistance of the Employees Association, whose assistant counsel John C. Rice, promptly filed a grievance alleging an illegal reassignment, depriving the agrieved party of the protection of Section 75 of the Ciivl Service Law, and harassment intended to secure his resignation. In its decision of July 28, 1967, the Thruway board said In part: Without evidence of the act allegedly committed by you, the board, Is unable to express a judgment with respect to your fitness to discharge the duties of building equipment maintenance foreman and It does not do so. It-does, however, express disapproval of the arrangements devised by your supervisors, however well intended, since the arrangement, on the one hand, denies you an opportunity to defend yourself against charges or criticism arising out of your performance as a building equipment maintenance foreman and, on the other hand required the Authority to compensate you for woi-k you are not performing. Accordingly the board directs that you be reassigned to your duties as building equipment maintenance foreman. Dreeland Retires ALBANY Lt. Col. William J. Dreeland, a supervising factory inspector with the Division of Industrial Safety Service In the istate Labor Department, has retired after 27 years of service with the National Guard, the U.S. Army and the Army Reserves. St. Lawrence Cliap. Meeting To Discuss Effects Of SFEA (From Leader Correspondent) CANTON -The Civil Service Employees Assn. In the State's biggest county St. Lawrence has been holding meetings ir connection with tlie State's Pair Employment Act, according tc tlie president of the County CSEA chapter, Mrs. Mildred Talcott. Mou-leacluui{ personnel of the For County PPW Cattaraugus Chapter Asi(s Same Benefits As State Employees (From Leader Correspondent) LITTLE VALLEY The Cattaraugus County chapter, Civil Service Employees Assn. wants th«cattaraugus County Board of Supervisors to give County highway workers "the same benefits" enjoyed by employees of the State Public Works Department. Norris Marsh, chapter president, said benefits include the "l/60th non-contributory retirement plan" and full payment of Blue Cross and Blue Shield insurance for doctor bills and hospitaliaztion. Marsh, in a letter to the supervisors, suggested the CSEA program be considered this week by committ'^es concerned with the County's 1968 budget. Elizabetli Af. Magee Retiring Following 30 Year Career FARMINGDALE Elizabeth M. Magee, secretary to the chairman of the division of engineering technology at the State University here since February, 1950, has retired. Miss Magee started State service on Dec. 1, 1936 at the Biggs Memorial Hospital, Ithaca a unit of the State Health Department as secretary to the hospital's director. She is moving to Florida and will reside on Persian St. in Deltona. Massena Central school held a meeting late in July In the Massena Junior High School with over 50 per cent of the employees attending. Robert Guild, CSEA field representative explained that CSEA Is the largest employee organization available for employee collective bargaining and discussed the benefits of membersliip in the Employees Association. Mrs. Talcott said that "great interest" was shown by the nonteachins? personnel.siae said a' unit of the county CSEA organization is to be established in Massena. Mrs. Talcott added that a late July session was also held at the Ogdensburg City hall where "Mr. (.iuild was very active and helpful." The Odgensburg City Council will bd asked to lecogaizt tho Full Schedule Given CSEA Delegates Set To Convene In N.Y.C. Septembers ThrougbS (Specal To The Leader) Some 1,000 delegates of the Civil Service Employees Assn. wil converge on New York City on Sept. 5 to open a three day special meeting called by Joseph F. Felly, president of the 152,000 Employees Association. The preliminary program for the session has been released. All meetings will take place in the Hotel Commodore at 42 St. and Lexington Ave. Feily urged the delegates to make their hotel reservations as promptly as possible using the forms supplied by CSEA headquarters. The full schedule follows: 1:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M. and 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. on September R and 7 12 Noon to 1:00 P.M P.M. 7:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M 9:00 A.M. to 12:30 P.M 9:00 A.M. to completloci 12:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M. to 5:00 P.M. 9:00 A.M. to 12:30 P.M 12:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M. to 5:00 P.M P.M. 7:.00 P.M. Tuesday, September 5?EGISTRATION DELEGATES Grand Foyer OF Directors' Charter Committee Luncheon meeting Board of Directors. Dinner meeting Resolutions Committee STATE DEPARTMENTAL DELE- GATE MEETINGS COUNTY DIVISION DELEGATE MEETING Wednesday, September 6 BUSINESS MEETING OF DELE- GATES Grand Ballroom Presiding: Joseph F. Feily, Pl%s. Open Prayer Welcome to Delegates Roll Call of Delegates Resolutions and Committee reports requiring legislation and action thereon Reports of Committees and action thereon Open meeting of Resolutions Committee Delegates are invited to present any facts relative to resolutions they propose. R-ecess for lunch BUSINESS MEETING OF DELE- GATES continued I-residing: Joseph F. Feily, Pres. Reports of Committees and action thereon, continued Thucfiday, September 7 BUSINESS MEETING OF DELE- GATES continued Presiding: Joseph F. Feily^ Pres. Action on Resolutions Recess for lunch BUSINESS MEETING OF DELE- GATES continued, Presiding: Joseph F', Feily, Pres. Complete business of Special Delegate Meeting Cocktail Party Dinner Dance Speakers and Program to be announced Friday, Seplember 8 (IJ Necessary) 9:00 A.M. BUSINESS MEETING OF DELE- GATES continued Presiding: Joseph F. Feily, Pres. To complete business of Special Delegate Meeting if not completed the day before County chapter as the public employees' bargaining agent under The new State law. Temporary unit officers were *;3ected and plans for future unit meetings were discussed. Mri. 'lalcott and Guild, along with the membership co-chairmea Mrs. Eleanor Blowers and Mrs. *Janey Martin art plaaniiij with tliese groups and other school districts for future activities. Reappointed ALBANY Frederick Sundermann of Chappaqua has been reappointed to the Council of tiie StatB University College at Purchaso.

4 Page Four CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Tuestlay, SeptembeT 15, 1967 Here*s How To Arrive in '67 Finish SHIGH SCHOOL AT HOME IN SPARE TIME If you or* 17 or over and hove dropped out of school, wrif* for FREE Lesson and FREE Booklet. Tells how. AMERICAN SCHOOL. Dept. 9AP W. 42nd St.. New York. N. Y «nd m«jout fr«e na-pntr Hith SvhoAl Booklet Name - Address City State OUR 70th YEAR Phone BRyont 9.2«04 J\pt _ Zip U.S. Service News Items = = = By JAMES F. O'HANLON ' 94 I.R.S. Aides Cited For Service The U.S. Internal Revenue Service recently honored 94 employees of its New York City office for a high quality of Good Reasons for joining C.S.E.A. Accident Sickness Income Insurance 1. Money for living expenses when you need it most. 2. Pays in addition to sici^ leave benefits. 3. Pays in addition to other insurance. 4. Payroll deduction of premiums. 5. Cost is less than standard individual policies. Plan 6. Thirteen conveniently located claim offices throughout New York State Hour coverage (on and off the job if desired). 8. World-wide protection. 9. Underwritten by The Travelers Insurance Companies and approved by The New York State Insurance Department. 10. Endorsed by The Civil Service Employees Association and administered by its Insurance Representatives, Ter Bush & Powell, Inc. for 30 years. Remember 55,000 C.S.E.A. members can't be wrong; We win be happy to send you complete information. TER BUSH & POWELL, INC. 148 Clinton St., Schenectady, N.Y. TER 'A POWELL, INC. SCHENECTADY NEW YORK FILL OUT AND MAIL TODAY... BUFFALO SYRACUSE Please send me information concerning the CSEA Accident and Sickness Income insurance. Name. Home Address. Place of Employment. Date of Employment,. P.S..My age Is. // you have the Insurance, why not take a few minutes and explain It to a new employee. service to the department. The awards were presented for high quality Increase, special service, superior work perfoimance or for adopted suggestions. Ec honored were: ^ High Quality Increase Edith Alin, Sadie Appeldorf, Edwin Champagin, Alex Denken- 5on, Joseph Draddy, Paul Prank, Mary Haight, Judith Ann Healy, Patricia Hirchy, Ernestine John- cn, Ann Kurowski, Helen Minden, William ODonnell and David Cstrager. Special Service Richard Berkowitz, Nunzio Donato, Emanuel Feigin, Gerald Pedtn, Samuel Rothenberg and William Windwehr. Superior Work Performance Gf'orge Alderman, Gertrude Aljfimby, Julia Aquino, Nora Brinn, Willie Burton, Albert Coe, Abraham Cooperman, John Cotter, Barbara Cunningham, Lillian Didjun, Camilla DiPaola, Jack Harris, Ann Hogan and William Holland. Frances lamascia, Esther landolo, Shirley Jones, Wilfred Leath, Carolyn Mackin, Bernard Moskowitz, Birdye Nadler, Tina Osgood, Cathrine Rapp, Ann Robustelli, Maaion Schneble, Charles Sheptrd and Walter Tardy. Adopted Suggestions Where to Apply For Public Jobs The fouotvinc directions tell irhere to appi? for public Jobs and how to reach destinations in New York City on the transit ystem. CITY NEW tfork CITY The Applications Section of the New York City Department of Personnel la located at 49 Thomas St., New York, N.Y It is t-hre* blocks north of City Hall, on«block west of Broadway. Applications: Filing Period Applications Issued and received Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., except Thursdoy from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Application blanks are obtainable free either by the applicant in person or by his representative at the Application Section of the Department of Personnel at 48 Thomas Street, New York, N.Y Telephone Mailed requests for application blanks must include a stamped, self-addressed business-size envelope and must be received by the Personnel Department at least five days before the closing dat«^or the filing of applications. Completed application forma which are filed by mall must b«sent to the Personnel Department and must be postmarked no later hen the last day of filing or aa stated otherwise in the examination announcement. Tlie Applications Section of the Personnel Department is near the Chambers Street stop of the main subway lines that go through the area. These are the IRT 7th Avenue Line and the IND 8th Avenue Line. The IRT Lexington Avenue Line stop to use is th«gertrude Anisterdam, Richard Brooklyn Bridge stop and the BMT Arndt, Seymour Bard (2), Adrien- ' QT and RR local's stop is City Hall jjt Bienes, Hyman Boiler, Nora Hrinn, John Burke, Helen Carey, Frances Caulfield, Mildred Chini.ky, Eddie Diaz, Frank Forestano, Aaron Fieedman, David Fried- Ifcld, Dorothy Fi-itz, Robert Funk, Anthony Gabertis, Carol Greene <2), Frances Guerrier, David Hamilton, Dorothy Hoard, TheJma Holmes and Edwina Howard. Ernestine Johnson, Dorothy Klinsman, Irene Koves, Virgina Jirause, Bernadette La Stella, Jack ierner, Howard Mann (2), Helen Minden (2), Esther Nelson, William O'Donnell (2), Frances Penfold, Edward Poi-celli, Anne Rogers, Gerald Rosenthal, Murray tanders, Julius Scherzer, Jeanette Siegel, David Torina, Concctta Vivola, Joseph Wall (2), Kathryn Wallace, Morris Yegelv el and Ludwick «Zobler. * Pay Bill Bulletin The big stall over the pay bill in the House now comes from the raise gap. LBJ has asked for a 4.5 percent pay raise effective Oct. 1 'for two million Federal employees, 5.6 percent for the 3.3 military. But postal employees have won House support for a 12 percent increase in the first five levels, 4.5 percent for other postal employees. One compromise sugeesied reclassiication Us give 75,- 000 postal employees a $500 raise. Representative Udall's bill for postal employees would upgrade «]] postal salaries «6 percent. Contracting Out Attacked Contracting out government work clerical, security, data proi ifsfridg, etc. has bci^n a sore spot icontiuued ou fag* 7) Both lines have exits to Duana Street, a short walk from the Personnel Department STATE STATE Room 1100 at 270 Broadway, New York, N.Y » corner of Chambers St.. telephone ; Governor Alfred E. Smith State Office Building and The State Campus, Albany: Suite 750, Genesee Building 1 Wesf Genesee St.; Statf Office Building^ Syracuse; and 500 Midtown Tower, Rochester, (Wednesday only). Candidates may obtain applications for State jobs from local offices of the New York Stata Employment Service. FEDERAL FEDERAL Second 0.3. Civil Service Region Office. News Building, 220 East 42nd Street (at 2nd Ave.), New York, N.Y , just west of the United Nations bulld«ing. Take the IRT Lexington Ave Line to Grand Central and walk two blocks east, or take the shuttle from Times Square to Grand Central or the IRT Queens-Flushing train rtom any point on tha line to the Grand Central sto»» Hours are 8.SO a m to 6 p.m.. Monday through Friday. Also open Saturdays 9 a.m. to 1 p m. Telephone Application.'/ are also obtainable at main post office* except the New York. NY.. Post Office, j Boards of examiners at the particular Installations offering tha tests also may be applitd to for fuj-ther Information and application forms No return envelopea ara required with mailed requesta for application forma

5 Tiimflay, Au«usl 1967 CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Pag«Five Police Sergeant List Made Public By City Civil Service Commission (ronunued From I/ast Week) 1518 Eaward J. Zybul, G. B. Bartels Jr., Abraham J. Botnick, Francis A. Calderon, Donald J. Chrlstlno, James M. Fauvell, Frank G. Ferrara, Kenneth W. Fink, Patrick J. Flynn. Jack D. Furlong. Robert J. Houlihan, Edward J. Smith, Benedetto Tristano, Eustace Valentine, Phillip A. Costa, Donald J. Bowers, Robert G. Byrne, Stuart L. Kessler, Joseph F. Welsh Jr., Vittoria Renzullo, Edward T. Kennavane, Frank W. Kisel, William R. McGrath, Peter T Muccioli, Salvatore D. Nici, Pasquale L. Rapillo, Wilbur R. Segree, Elia G. Severino, Edward J. Sikorski, Francis J. Vanmanen, Lawrence Ashinoff James A. Bohan Jr., S. N. Collins, Rooco Decrescenzo. Eugene L. Forsyth, Joseph D. Pignataro, Jo.seph J. Garahan, J.B. Fitzpatrick, James J. Robert, Robert J. Doucet, Anthony C. NapoU, Jose A. Vazquez, Felice J. Bassi, Raymond J. Hanvey, Thomas L. Hartman. Daniel J. Pallis, Robert J. McCarthy, Donald J. Capak, John J. Tarpey Jr., Theodore R. Gates. Edward J. O'Sullivan, Charles J Buckley, Sam.uel L. Draft Jr., H. W. Ingwersen. John C. Serralles, William R. Hannan. Edward F. Twohill, C. A. Dragonetti, James T. Curran, Kenneth R. Roode, George W. Blomquist, George A. Boltman Dominick B. Marino, Thomas M. Lynch, W. C. Rigney Jr., Michael F. O'Neil, Patrick J. Vahey, John Najarian, Stephen G. Edele, John A. Fitzsimmons. Henry E. Lavigna. Bernard G. Milne, Albert P. Halikias, A. R. Rittereiser, John A. Scrima, V. J Gallagher, Daniel J. Dunn, John P Walsh, E. E. Trimboli Jr., S. A. Giordano, Richard V. Conlon, coseph Campanelli, Joseph M. Incorvaia. George E. Hall. Edward E Knudsen, P.A Wischerth. Merwin L. Packer Jr., Thomas Cosenza Jr., Prank Loverro, John P. Mc- Wade. Theodore Campbell. Clarence P. Gouveia. Michael J. Kenny W. T. Billerbeck. Joseph A Dick, William F. Reilly, Ronald W. Weisbrod, Philip J. Shevlin, John S. Brady Jr., Lawrence DELEHANTY INSTITUTE CLASSES IN PREPARATION FOR FIREMAN SALARY A WEEK AFTER 3 YEARS ' ^ (Including pay for Holidays and Annual Uniform Allowance) Excellent Promotional Opportunities RETIREMENT AT HALF-PAY AFTER 20 YEARS AGE: 20 Ihru 28 (Veterans may bs older) VISION; 20, 20 HEIGHT; S'e'A" For Complete Information Phone: GR MANHATTAN: Tuesday* at 1:15, S:30 or 7:30 P.M. JAMAICA: Wednesdays at 7 P. M. JUSr FILL IN AND BRING COUPON -1 THE DELEHANrV INSTITUTE 12e East 13th St. Manhattan or Merrick Blvd., Jamaica NAME AODRCSS CITV_.ZIP. Admit FRfTE to On«Firemen Clasi - I J. McCrody, Georga Slavls, N. R, Guerrler, Thomas F. McTigue, Arnold P.Prlsco, R. O. Stut^erg Jr., Daniel A. Moran, Richard E. Black, George J. Rohrberg, W. J. Wrobleski, William McClellan, Robert L. Davis, Philip H. Schnabel, W. O. Hall Jr., Enrico E, Cucco Jr., John P. Lalota, Lawrence H. Sagona, Melvin J. Crook, Emidio L. Ponzi, Stephan Reina, Ronald A. Devito, George E. Knudsen, Sterling Johnson, Robert E. Lane, Joseph T. McClean P. H. Vonbargen, Julius Sompolinsky, John J. Crow, George J. Brooks, Pi'anzo A. Mingo, John Mendicino, Richard Dippel, Paul J. Marckesano, John P. Mc- Elligott, Edward J. Quigley, Charles E. Bennett, Robert J. Gorman, Edward W. Miller Jr. Raymond L. Tremer, Lloyd Yates, Jordan L. Zung, Thomas P. Downing, Robert E. Murphy, Frederick C. Kadel, O. L. Fletcher, Stanley Goldman, D. J. Brannigan, S. S. Lobreglio Jr., James F. Hollywood, j Andrew M. Rerecich, Kevin T. 1 McCarthy, Edward F. Ottinger, Robert J. McCormack, James E. Fraizer, Gerard P. Robertson, Thomas A. Ryan Charles J. Adams Jr., Williams Clarence, Daniel T. Canavan, H. A, Kauffeld Jr., Eugene J. Kelly, Cesare Cappucci, Salvatore A. Guzzo, Donald P. Malone, Albert Asfazadour, Joseph D. Mc- Mahon, Thomas Coyne, Oreste A. Russo. R. J. Zetterberg, Louis Valiejo, John F. Botts, Daniel M. Anobile, Philip S. Emanuel, Joseph P. Savino, Patrick R. Maher, Herbert S. Willett, Joseph W. runcheon, John C. Karnes, Bernard W. Kelly, Gladys Polikoff, Michael A. Stio, Charles J. Becker, James J. Cahill, Thomas E. Cook, John E. Timony, George V. Grant, Louis Dipasquale Alfred R. Mosiello, Arnold Marks, Eugene F. Driscoll, David C. Choate, Joseph B. Heineman, Marilyn Ruderman, Pasquale Cotroneo, Leonard F. Allen, William J. Lee, Jack D. Lent, John J. Caravello, W. J. Vansprundel, Jor:eph W. Hudek, John P. Leicht, Jeremiah J. O'Leary, John T. The DELEHANTY INSTITUTE MANHATTAN: 115 EAST IS ST.. Near 4 Ave. (All Subwayi)i jjamaica: MERRICK BLVD., bet. Jamaica & Hillside Aves. OFFICE HOURS: MON. TO THURS. 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. jdurinff July & August, Our Offices Will Close At 5 P.M. on Fridays.' Closed Saturdays. 50 Years of Success in Specialized Education For Career Opportunities and Personal Advancement CLASSES FORMING FOR NEXT EXAMS FOR FIREMAN PATROLMAN POLICE TRAINEE TRANSIT PATROLMAN & TRAINEE HIGH SCHOOL EQUIVALENCY DIPLOMA CLASSES WILL MEET ALL SUMMER IN MANHATTAN AND JAMAICA CLASSES START IN SEPT. Registration Open Inquire Now STATIONARY ENGINEERS LICENSE REFRIGERATION MACHINE OPER. LICENSE MASTER ELECTRICIANS LICENSE MASTER PLUMBERS LICENSE PLUMBING INSPECTORS PRACTICAL VOCATIONAL COURSES: Licensed by N.Y. Stote Approved for Veteran* AUTO MECHANICS SCHOOL Road of 5 St.. Long Island City Comp/efe Sfiop Training on "Llv" Cars with Speelolitaflon on 4ufomatle Tronsmissiens DRAt^TING SCHOOLS ManhaHan: 123 East 12 St. nr. 4 Ave. Jamaico: t9-2s Merrick Blvd. at 90 Ave. 'Archlfoctural Mechanical Strucfural Draitl4 Piping, tlecfrleai and Mocfi/ne Drawlrg. RADIO. TV & ELECTRONICS SCHOOL 1iy East 11 St. «r. 4 Av*.. ManhaHaa Radio and TV Service Rspalr. DELEHANTY HIGH SCHOOL Accredited by Board of Regents 11*01 Merrick Boulevard, Jamaica A Coltege Preparatory Co-iducatlonal 'Acvdomit High School. Sterotarial Training Avallablo tor Girii as an lective Supplomont, Special ProparaUon In Science and Mathematics for StttdonU Who Wish to Qualify for Technofogical and Engineerieg Coiieges. Driver Cducafioa Courses. For Information on All Course! Phone GR All Clas^roums Alr-Coiiditioned Burns, Brendan T. Cussen, Paul E Murphy, W. M. Donaldson, James G. Clarke, Walter E. Gannon, Joseph F. Ghent, I. G. Har- Pldson, James T. Kennedy, Edwin P Lynch, Thomas J. Mazzarisi,.rohn F. McManus, James S. Minto, Daniel P. Monahan, Wilda M. Murphy, Joseph Schechter Frederick J. Schill, Carl S. Tuszynski, Frank J. Volpe, John P. Walsh, Wallace J. Ward, Philip L. Zaccone, Francis X. Beach, Pat Campolattano, WiUiam F. Clouse, John F. Conners, Joseph V. Cortese, John S. Driscoll, John Duggan, Lawrence A. Ervin, Walter A. Flaherty, Thomas P. Flynn, Frederick Biondi, Patrick J. Travers, Gerard R. Wilson, Vincent A. Aprea, Charles R. Martin, Henry P. Flinter, Frederick E. Ronca, Edward S. Ruoff, Edward G. Curran Jr., Thomas J. Nicholson, Herbert Harris, Edward C. Jordan, George R. Luzzi, I-eopold J. Poje Jr., Sol Zlochower Dennis P. Lyons. John J. McLean, Robert E. Connor, Edward M. Caffrey, Robert R. Race John A. Gamby, Kenneth G. Shea, Paul H. Bvrd, Harry T. McManus, Frank L. Zaccaro, Joel Epstein, Kevin J. O'Conneil, Owen J. Kehoe, James Wipper, Joseph F. Kessler, Joseph J, Kolba, Dewey A Morrow, Edward J. Kiley, Herman Boblas, Manfred H. Petsch, B. J. Taormina, M. J. Feeney Jr., Louis Escobar Jr., Ernest E. Rushton, Robert W. Sierp, Thomas C. Alvarez, Michael J. Defeo, John A. Bray, Daniel J. Hannon, William R. Johnson, Albert J. Riley Michael Delligatti, Joseph M. Smith, Charles Anderson, Edward J. Duffy, John E. McDonald, William G. Kolarick, Philip C. Haws, Gabriel M. Failla, Richard i'ischer, Louis E. Argrett, Richard C. Freud, Francis X. Faeth, Gerard S. Doherty, John S. Nagy, John J. Ranieri, Jack Latona, Francis P. Conolly, Nicholas A. Mancuso, F. J. Felicetti Jr., Henry F Coleman, William R. Murphy, Thomas C. Kenny, James M. Pawelski, Richard C. Dean, Allen D Grant, William P. Lombard, Francis J. Kennedy, Joseph Clarke, T. J. Sullivan Jr.. Thomas P. Morris, Robert F. Kull James F. Leahy, John P. Auricchio, Eile?n L. Bremner, H. M. Brownstein, John A. Darraugh, Joseph A. Demaro, John V. Kendrick, Peter M. Dreyer, Alfred J. Ward, Tyron T. Butler, Benedict J. Maguire, L. A. Blazquez Jr., (Continued on Page 8) TO ALL CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES: SAVE ON FINE FURNITURE All civil service employees and their families are cordially invifed to visit our vast furniture showrooms, offering on display beautifully designed bedroom and dining groupi, sofas and club chairs, wall units, tables, lamps and many other distinctive pieces from America's leading manufacturers of fine furniture. SPECIAL SAVINGS TO CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES AND THEIR FAMILIES ARE ALWAYS IN EFFECT! ABSOLUTELY FREE... Bring your floor plans for error-saving, money saving Design and Decorator service. BRINGTHIS AD WITH YOU AND SAVE FROM 10-40% M. FEfGELMAN, INC. 119 West 24th St.. N.Y.C. (4th fir.) 212.WA ON NATIONALLY ADVERTISED FURNITURE NOW! Open dally thru Sat. 9:30 a.m. till Free parking at Toy Garage S p.m. Thursday till 8 p.m. 6th Avenue at 23rd Street, N.Y.C. NOTICE OF NAMES OF PERSONS APPEARING AS OWNERS OF CERTAIN UNCLAIMED PROPERTY Held by THE MERCHANTS BANK OF NEW YORK NEW YORK, N.Y. The persons wlio*; ci;i.h«i AIUI last known addienses are 8«t fciitu h-low»t»ii3»p from the rfci>i\la of the I'mve-aimie.I banking orgaiiizutioii to be eiuuled ta luiolaiui<>j property in ainuuiiii at twtm»l>r-five doilar:i or more. IIMOI'MS 1)1 K ON IHU'OSNS Name Avon Oa. t'lise.v, 8. K. Dwerkin, Ko'iahual Kiitatfi uf SoliMiioii l.»l<«iv'tiij Flnkelsteln, If Kinliiniin, Itac GulillierK, H. KtnHbere. ike IJnner, llnnrjr n. :\luskovlu XKisrelli'. Ffrtiik New Vork reinsloin, Sidiic^ Pf^tes raluhlng I'oiiper, (iiii'«iiii'0 Riiliiiiowlt'/, HuloiittK Keiiier. Aim Si'hiM»r, Hurry SilberlterKer, Siiiiiixl Joseitli I Uliel Jlnrljr OrtiiiUotli HiTitil (n«. Issue I.ait Known AdtlfMt lliikiiuwii I'llklKMVII I'likiKiMn III TtivtitiU KIMD, New KucIiaKo, NX. riiknotvii ITnknn wn I'nkiKiwii riikiiutvii rnkiiiiwii.kill l>ntn«l Ave., I'ark, \ V. I'uknowii I Ilk lilt n il C'nkiimvii JOi'jK CmiUBv Ave., Kioukl.i'u, In kilo wit liiikiiown I'nkiiiiwii I'liknou II I nknowii I'liknuwii AMIM'MH Hfjit <»«(»vvi\(i KM; UU; i'v\\ii';\c (»! NMiOri\IIH». l\srk( MKNTS UK (CKIII II.II CIII'ICKI ^ Iternsteln. K. I iikniiwn I C'uni ilruller Ciiy at Vark Nnw Voik Collector of liiteriml Ri<v<Miue New Vork Mqiiur Aulliurii.t New Vork A report of iicii'l liuu-'l (moiivij Irm bat'ii made to Arthur I.avltt, th«c.toiotroller ol the Siata 3t New VorU, piusuant lo beclloa 3(11 of th«absndouajl Property Law. A lut i>f the liiiiicm ooiuameti in diieh notice it on file and opoii lo public lihpeoliaii ic the priiioinitl uflicd of the bank. located it 434 Bcot'itnkf. New York. New Vork, where iuoh ibaiidoned property i«payable. Such ajcuidoned property will Ive paid ou or before October HI next to P8faja«eitablisliiiu 10 it<» mtin'a-tioii thoir right to receive <ianie. In the.suivfi'd'iu Novttiii'>er, iiid on or beforo the tenth il.iy thereof. *U-iti imcl.iinieit properly will K* pih to xrtluir l.nvilt. the I'limptrollw i»t UM ljit«ol VulU, 4ui ii iiiu c.-im i<t luttitfut.

6 Page Sfx CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Tii«cTay, Aiigiifil IS, 1967 LEADER W AmevUta's tmi'^vst Wpeklif tnr Puhlie Efnltpfffips Member Audit Bureau of Circulations i'uhli'men every Tmsday hy LbADER PUBLICATIONS. INC. 97 Duan* Street. New York. N.Y BEekman 3-&010 Jerry Finkchlein, Publisher Paul Kyer, Editor James F. O'lJainlon, Execufive Editor Joe Deusy, Jr., City Editor Carol F. Smith, Assistant Editor N. H, Mager, Business Manager Advertisine Representatives: ALBANY Joseph T. Bcllew 303 Sc. Manning Blvd., IV KINGSTON, N.Y Charles Andrew WaJl Street, FEderal loc per copy. Subscription Price f3.00 to members of the Civil Service Employees Association. $5.00 to non-members. TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1967 Merit System Victory ONE of the greatest threats to the nature of New York State's Merit System was posed when Mrs, Ersa Poston, president of the State Civil Service Commission, asked the Constitutional Convention to relax the present constitutional language on examinations and appointments through competitive examination and merit in order to creat a socalled senior management class In the State civil service. Not only would this plan have removed some 1,300 top jobs from the competitive class but also it would allow persons appointed to thes positions to take leaves of absence from competitive positions that would then be filled on a contingency. basis. available is not known. But perhaps this money could be used to solve two problems at the same time. There has been a job freeze in New York City and many jobs are being left unfilled for lack of budget appropriations, Persons who are waiting patiently for appointment from eligible lists are faced with the danger of list expiration before a job is made available to them. Let the City Civil Service Commission survey the slowmoving eligible lists from which selective certification could be made as "appropriate to fill jobs in vermin control," Two evils could then be cured slow moving lists and the growing problem of vermin in City streets and homes. sociiki Questions and Answers iimm "I began receiving retirement t>en«ilt«at Age 62 and when I wa«c3 I became disabled. I checlced ftt my coclal ecurlty offlc«and they told me that I could not set ^ILsabllity benefits because I wa«receiving retirement beneflta. Has ihls been changed slnc«th«1866 Amendments?" Yes; after receiving retlremeot ieueflts, li Is now pu»sible to bam* to duablluy benefits If 70U become disabled. You are already receiving a reduced benefit when you becom* disabled yoar payments may b* lncreaie4. "Did tbe changes in ilie social security law make It any eaalw to Qualify for monthly benefits?" li Is poskiblc thai persons 7) or over may now Qualify even though they did not previously have enough work under social security to meet the requirements. Anyone In this group should get In touch with hb social security office If he hat any work under social sciurity. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Protests Dental Plan Discrimination rdltor, The Leader: The Civil Service Leader has rendered an important service to City employees through the article of Mr. Fred Castlglione, which appeared in the August 8 Issue. The members of our organization had encountered the same discrimination by District Council 37, AFSCME in connection with the dental plan. On November 15, 1966, I wrote I he Hon, Herbert L. Haber, City Director of Labor Relations, 250 Broadway, New York, N.Y , in part as follows: "My attention has been called to the fact that Council 37 is discriminating against those employees who are not members of its unions. "For example, Council 37 demands that each non-member go to its office at 71 Worth Street to obtain the necessary forms. It will not recognize a request, even in writing, for a number of.'orms to be delivered to a nonmember who is authorized to pick came up at the Council Office It will not comply with a telephone or a written request of a non-member even though a return stamped envelope is enclosed. Such treatment entails needless loss of time, travel Inconvenience and expense to non-members. Union members have all received, a matter of course, the forms by mail without any request, and thereafter may obtain at his place.of employment, additional forms as required from a union reprefontative. "Inasmuch as it is City money which pays for the insurance plan on a per capita basis, regardless of Union affiliations, it should be administered without discrimination. Judging from events thus far, there is serious doubt whether This proposal was fought vigorously by the Civil Service Council on the Constitution Convention and the Civil Service Employees Assn., on the grounds that the arguments for making managerial jobs appointive had no merit and were a direct invitation to political meddling and a return to the spoils system in civil service. Last week, the Convention Committee on Labor, Civil Service and Pensions, headed by Peter J. Crotty, recommended that present constitutional language on the merit system be retaned, thus delivering a direct rebuff to Mrs. Poston's proposal. The recommendation must now be accepted by Convention delegates, but Anthony J. Travia, president of the Convention, has assured the Employees Association that he would "not allow any retrogressive steps to be taken District 37 will process payment concerning the Merit System." applications as expeditiously for This is an Important victory for public employees everywhere. non-members. "We respectfully request that you direct Council 37 to provide The personnel officer of the various departments with a supply of A Job For The Pied Piper G cards and forms to be furnished to OVERNOR Nelson A. Rockefeller has shown his approval employees upon request; and further, In the event that claims must of a proposition to allocate funds for rat control in New York City. How much money will eventually be made be processed through local 37, that it be advised that any discrimination against non-members v/ill not be toleraed by your Office." On November 28, 1966, I received a letter from Mr, Haber advising me that Individual employees, whether union members or not, may secure forms by mail and that the procedures are available to all persons seeking benefits under the plan. Our organization has had no difficulty with the manner in ivhich the Union has since administered the dental plan. I join with Mr. Castlglione in his advice that any employee feeling aggrieved, should either individually or through his organization, register his protest with the Labor Department. EDWARD T. KRUGLAK Pies. Federation of Associations of Employees Board of Education of the City of New York New Board Member ALBANY Edward A. Montgomery of Niagara Falls has been named a member of the Council of the Stat«University at Buffalo. The Veteran s Counselor By FRANK V. VOTTO: Benefits For World War I Veterans OF THE MORE than 2,000,000 World War I Veterans in the United States, almost one-tenth of them, 189,000 liva In New York State. THIS YEAR, their average age ed injuries receive top priority for will reach the 73 mark, with a admission for treatment of service-connected injuries. Secondly, small number of them under age 65. veterans who were discharged for ALTHOUGH THERE are not a a disability Incuned or aggravatgoodly number of World War I, ^^ i" ^^ ^"^y or who are reveteran3 In State service, still! compensation, or would many State employees have a par- i ^ "8lble to receive it except for ent or close relative who served I retirement pay, and who require during World War I. Thiough ti'eatment for a non-service-con- them It is hoped this column will nected ailment, may be admitted be brought to their attention. as beds are available. Third, veter- IT IS FOR tjhis group that this discharged witli a week's column highlights the' nc>n-compensable service-connectbenefits available for them. The ed disability, or no service-connected disability whatsoever, may infoa-mation given is not intended to be all inclusive but rather as a apply for treatment for a non- guide for World War I veterans and their families. Complete counseling service on these and other veterans benefits is available at all local offices of the New York State Division of Veterans' Affairs and Veterans' Service Agencies. It in Important to note that a discharge or separation uaider other than dishonorable conditions Is a prerequisite for all benefits. Compensation: VETERANS WHO were disabled through Injury or disease incurred in or aggravated by active service in line of duty during World War I. If eligible, are entitled to monthly payments ranging from $21 to $300. The amount depends upon the degree of disability. Specific rates may go as high as $850. Eligible veterans whose service-connected disabilities are rated at 50 per cent or more are entitled to additional allowances for bheir dependents. Pension: WORLD WAR I veterans who served more than 90 days or, because of a service-connected disability were discharged earlier, and who are permanently and totally disabled for rea.sons not traceable to service, are eligible to apply for a pension. The rate of their pension, of course, is dependent upon their income. A veteran with no dependents may receive $100 a month if his income is less than $600 a year; if he earns up to $1,800 a year, his pension would drop to as low as $43; over $1,800 the pension would be withdrawn. Veterans with depen- service connected ailment If all three of the following conditions are met: (1) hospitalization ia necessary; (2) they are unable to pay the costs of hospital care elsewhere; and, (3) if beds are available. Emergency treatment may be acquired at the nearest VA hospital but, If possible, the veteran or someone acting for him, should contact the hospital by telephone or telegraph beforehand. Out-Patient Medical Treatment VETERANS WITH service-connected disabilities are eligible for out-patient treatment; I.e., treatment by a private physician, approved by the VA, in the veteran's home community. Out-Patient Dental Treatment ELIGIBLE VETERANS may be provided with treatment at any of the VA's field stations equipped and manned foa- such treatment, or it may be provided by authorized approved dentists in the veteran's hometown. Prosthetic Appliance.s ELIGIBLE VETERANS may be provided, fitted, and trained in the use of artificial limbs and eyes, braces, trusses, orthopedic shoes, special clothing, ca-utches, canes, wheelchairs, eyeglasses, hearing aids, facial and body restorations, cosmetic hands, partial hands, etc. Undea- certain conditions these may be repaired or replaced. Medical Examinations ELIGIBLE VETERANS may be provided with physical examinations, as necessary, to (1) detei'- mine the presence of a condition dents may eaan somewhat more ^'ai^ed to be service-connected; With Income of a $1,000 a year. I If needed for Government life insurance purposes, or (3) when applying for hospital or domicilaa-y caie. Aid For Blind and one dependent, a veteran may receive a pension of $105 a month; with three or more dependents It may rise to $116, Other amounts vary acordlng to the number of dependents and their income. Veterans within the Income limits and Im need of regular aid and attendance may recive $100 a month or. If housebound, $35 a month In addition to the rates listed. Hospitalization: AS WITH OTHER veterans. World War I veterans may be VETERANS RECEIVING compensation for service-connected disability and blind in both eyes may receive certain approved electronic and mechanical aids, as well as seeing-eye dogs. Blindness ne.ed not be service-connected. (To Be Continued) New Appointee ALBANY Theodore M. Mc- admitted to a VA hospital for Clure of Wellsville is the latest treatment on a palority basis, appointee to tlie Council of the First, veterans needing hospltall- State University Ajjricultural and zation because of service-connect- Technical College ui AllreU.

7 Tue^flay, Angus! lf>, 1967 CIVIL S E R V I C E L E A D E R Page Sevea U.S. News (Continued from Pare 4) In Washington for many years. Often the same personnel Is hired by an outside contractor at higher salaries. Now General Accounting Office Is investigating the procedures at SPACE Agency and limiting its use of outside help, * «* Turnover 20 Percent and parking. Schools are urged to Federal jobs turn over an average of every five years compared expand training so that more local with 14 years at City and State talent can be utilized. levels. The 20 percent turnover provided opportunities for 509,448 of tt\e 2,872,789 who took civu service tests last year. About 100,- 000 were hired for exempt jobs and 163,000 were placed by the new Interagency Board of Examiners from 1.2 million applications. Post Office took on 162,741 of the ti wlio applied «for their tests. 1 Tranxfer Center at HEW A Mid-Career Clinio to facilitate job changing Is being created bj^ Health, Education and Welfare. Approximately 40 boards will replace specialists. Already in op- eratlon ar«boards for attorreys, chemists, data processors, financial personnel, nurses, psychiatrists, scientists, teachers and administrators. * Steno-Slenling Washington Is having stenostealing problems. Lures include more men In the office, safer iieighborhoods, better restaurants ISAPFE Officers National Alliance of Postal and Federal Employees have reelected Ashby Smith president; Wyatt 0. Williams, vice-president; Votle D. Dixon, secretary; and Snow P. Grlgsby, magazine editor. A runoff election for treasurer Involves Fhilllp Holland and Enormel Clark. The NFPE has expressed "shock and disappointment" at the action of the House-Senate conferees on the NASA bill In knocking out the House - approved Hardy Amendment. Th» amendment would hav«had th«ffect of curtailing to some extent the oontractlng-out policlei which are costing the taxpayers millions not only In NASA but to an even greater degree in the vast DOD establishment and In other Federal agencies as well. The NPFE charged that knocking out this amendment was. in effect, "a yielding to the pressure of special Interest lobbies" und declared that the action was 'manifestly contrary to the public Interest and the national Interest." «Miscellany Defense employees who losb money because they sold their nomes when bases closed may bs compensated under a House bill now in the Armed Service Committee. «A system of one-year retirement or half-time retirement for Agriculture employees at retirement age Is planned. It has been tested on 178 employees. We understand, Walter B.Cooke FUNERALS FROM $250 Call to reach any of our 9 neighborhood chapelf in the Bronx, Brooklyn, Manhattan and Queens. DELEHANTY INSTITUTE CLASSES IN PREPARATION FOR PATROLMAN NEW SALARY SCALE $191 A WEEK AFTER 3 YEARS (Inolutla* iray for Holidays and Annual Ciiirnrm Allownnrni kqtv. 20 thru 28 Vision: 20/30 Min. Hgt. 5'8" Dslahanty hat 50 yaari or successful xperianc* in praparing "Naw York's Finestl" Police Patrol Car THE STATEWIDE PLAN... specifically designed to protcct the rights and privileges of every citizen. The arrival of the familiar police car is heartening no matter what the difficulty... a lost child, an unruly crowd or a Uaffic accident.... specifically designed for protection against the costs of hospital and medical caro for public semce employees. For one thing, under Alajor Medical, the list of covered medical expenses is extensive. It includes all hospital and professional service... private duty nursing... all prescribed drugs and medicines plus blood and blood plasma and ambulance seitice. It provides up to $10,000 per calendar year with a lifetime maximum of $20,000 for every eligible dependent in your family. Blue Cross and Blue Shield plus Major Medical is the kind of realistic protection you need. See your payroll or personnel officer for complete details about the STAIEWIDE PLAN. Then you'll understand M'hy these are... NEW YORK STATE'S NO. 1 GET-WELL CARDS! Training also available for TRANSIT PATROLMAN and TRANSIT TRAINEE For Complete Information Phone GR Be our guest at a class session MONDAYS AT 1:15. 5:30 or 7:30 P.M. Jast Pill In ftud Brinff Coupon OELEHANTY INSTITUTI, L Ratt m St., Manhattaa haiud AUdr^^ Oil/ Zip Adiiill rtckc t* On* ratrolniau CIM* BLUE CROSS BLUE SHIELD Sytnboh of Security AIIANY«IUFFA10*JAMEST0WN*NEWY0RK«R0CHESTER»SYRACUSE«UTICA* WAT IK TOWN THE STATEWIOE PLAN - COORDINATING OFFICE WESTERN AVENUE, ALBANY, N. Y

8 Page Eight C I V I L S E R V I C E L E A D E R Tuesday, Aiign»l IS, 1Q67 Sergeant's List (Continued from Page 5) H. A. Bullock Jr., John P. Smyth,, p O. lannuccilli, James B. O Connell, Stephen P. Stark, John P. George F. Falk, Irving Rothman, Brennan, Vincent M. Manzi, Jack W. Pearce Arthur Adelson, Michael J. Loughery, Max H. Haas, Denald P. Kenny, Harold Lipton, Robert C. Perridge, George T. Powell, Marty Verdi, Robert P. Butler Antonio E. Chiappa, Sidney Berkowitz, John M. Carroll, Lawence W. Jacobs, Robert F. Beatus, Hugh T. McGough, Robert M. Bitsko, Neal O. Chianese, Donald Shepard, Philip J. Mc- Andrews, Robert A. Bennett. A. P. Dantschisch, J. S. Tursellino, W. J. McNeice Jr., John P. O'Grady, Gerard W. Knoetgen, Barry W Balach, Irving Zuckerman, Joseph Monteleone, Richard J. Nagle, Harold R. Sommer, John P. Murray, Robert F. Vopelak, Roy J. Bishop, Louis L. Kornblith, William G. Norbury, Michael A. PersJco, Eugene T. Stewart, Ben Benardette, Martin J. Froehly, Patrick A. Paris Gerald J. Napp, George M. Darrow, Bruce L. Feuer, Henry W. Buck Jr., Joseph S. Wells, Conrad P. Hagert, Gerald E. Garvin, W. J. Bennett, Ronald J. Jankow- /ki, Thomas L. Cleary, Walter F Doyle, David M. Daly, William Macintosh, Joseph T. Kennedy, V.H. Lueck Jr., Howard J. Lynch, Andrew Melfi Jr., Frank J. Ritorto, Dominick Villella, Edward M Fernandez, John M. Murtagh, Milton Gnatowsky, John G. Dunne, William J. Murphy, Raymond P. Smith, Clifford W. Brown, John E Bodkin, Daniel V. Fortuna, Kenneth J. Muir, William H. Fryor, Willie E. Ward L. J.^ McCahill, James Chillis, Joseph *R. Minerva, Leonard M. Wengler, Fi-ank F. Bianco, Anthonv H. Cevola, Glenn R. Ivladara, Eugene L. O'Rielly, John A. Marnell, Dorothy E. Payne, Virgil Reu.schling, John F. Sollano, Fred P. Boy Jr., Leonard E. Callahan, Gerard P. Ellcks, Edward J. Gordon, Remo Fianceschini, Charles O. Rumpf, Allen W. Flath, Calvin B. Bell, N. J. Guarvjello Jr., Michael P. Horan, John T Healy, Stanley O. Hunte, Eugene V. Hurley, Cornelius J. Keeler, James P. Koegel, Herbert E. Morris, Burdows E. Neufer, Henry L. Sila, Patrick J. Skelly Emanuel Splro, Thomas J. Sullivan, John J. Cassidy, Edward J. Conboy, Everett N. Crumby, John M. Damone, John J. Ayhvard Jr., Thomas M. Hickey, T^rederick J. Olsen, Patrick J. Cherry, C. J. Oleary, James K. Whaley, David McNabb, Richard F.Nastri, Ira B.Friedman, T. J. McCodmick, Peter J. O'Callaghan, Joseph Scotto, Frank P. Morosco, John V. Brock, Louis J. Delnevo, K.N. Blanchett, William P. Burke, William J. Brereton, Dominick P. Coyne, James A. Meveety, Gerald D. Rosenberg, Thomas Martino, Edward Enow, Charles R. Darr, Richard F. McGee Falco A. Settino, Edward J. Beiner Jr., James J. Heller, Kevin P. Rynn, Terence M. Byrne, Joseph J. Nolan, James T. Miller, E. H, Waizenegger, Vincent F Cooper, John J. Hughes, Robert F Sprague, John R. Taliuaga, W^illiam H. Haws, Joseph R. Leake, Robert Policastro, Cataldo Piccarreto, James J. Horan, Philip J. Safina, W. D. Kirkland Jr., Albert E. MacDo\fell, John P. Cyriaks, Anthony Valicenti, Thomas F. Mulvihlll, Ronald I. Fi-ankel, Patrick L. Galiio, W. V. Gallagher, Kenneth A. Mulhall, John Plohetskj Jr., M. E. Rothenbcrg, Joseph M Berenhaus, George P. Fuchs Vincent J. Regan Jr., Carl J Kuhn, Torey Broncatello, T. V/ernwilliam, Ai'thur N. Michell, Ronald G. Thrash, Anthony J. linelli, Michael Dimino, John J. Gillen, James W. Johnston, L. R. Schertzer, Joseph A. Lehan, Jesse N. Williams, Timothy M.Dowd, Frank L.Mittenzwel, George J. Bailey Jr., Zenon S. -Borkowski, George S. Martin, Raymond P. NOTICE OF NAMES OF PERSONS APPEARING AS OWNERS OF CERTAIN UNCLAIMED PROPERTY HELD BY THE EAST KIVEK SAVINGS RANK, NEW YORK Seven Thrift Centers in Manhattan Mfiiiber of IVdfriil Hfiiosit lid-iiiiiiice CorpoiHtlon) riir iiprnoiih uliosp iihiiu's niid ihht known niltlrohes are let forth lirlow nirit^r frnm ilix ri'i'oi'iln of the hiio\f-nunivil l)uiikhik oiksiiii/.iilion to be riititlrd to iiiulhiiiiri) priiiiert.v in iinioiintn of thfnt.v-fivc ilolliirh or more. AMorxTs III K tin iikrosrrs WlUeK,S. A.iifl- ITK Ollie S. AcofT, Hi.^ Frank I.. Krinns, 10"i-««Kflth Ave., Rith- (irft'iiwirh St., N.Y.r. moiiil Hill, N.V. Williiini -ih? ThinI Ave., N.V.r. MIsk Mary Kohiit OR >lrb. Rose Kohiit, Williiiiii niiwii«>. IIA West lolth St.. N.V Wcht )M>th St.. N.V.C. JoK<> ih Hlahstr, S.'IO F.nRt «5lli St., Ai.t. Mi>..Mary Kon«ien, 8«fi Turk Ave., N.Y.C. 10. \.V.<. F(iaii«ol(() X(avier) l)e l.aforiaile, AIIsh Hlna Hohsin, e/o Kikiir Clioliin ('on- Kne <le Etoile, I'ariN, France vales«t'iil Home, 107 West. 4th St., Mt. Artlinr I.aiidauer, 40'i We*t «ftlh St., Vernon, N.V. N.V.C. Jerry K. CariiKO OR Miss Arline K. (arnso, Hilliam Marhliall, 174 West l.'hth St 8;M IVnIleld St.,.N.Y.C. N.V.C. M. tiraeia U. t'loiitler, Hq. I SA «innz Mi h. I.illiun Mayerowltz, 7ft«0 North Kiirope, SiRMiil Divliiion, AI'O N.V t. Waiikesan Road, MIeH, IllinoiK Mike Cohtello, SOtl Kast lootli SI., N.V.C, Ja<< iies.miihel, 33 Rue l.e Conrhe, I'aris, umiiel lie Tiiro OR I'niriek l)e Tnro. Fraiiee 37 SteKman St., Jersey City, N.J. Mrs. Kthel 8. Miller, 170 2B HigliJand Amnio Ihiinenit'l ITK.Idele Davide, 3I3A Ave., Jamaieu, N.Y. Champion St., Oakland, Ciilif. Henry J. Noekiii ITP daurhter T.ljulys Amato DomenicI ITK Anna Sirl, ai:t«marie Xockin, 1««Riverside Drive. (hampion St., Oakland, Calif. N.Y.C. JoHeith KehoU, Vfi WeHt «l»th St., N.Y.C. Moyd Oliver, 3710 Hndfcon Blvd., Jerisey Julia Kair,»0K AmNterdam Ave.. N.Y C. City, N.J. Ann I.. Klannery, 4liH West 3llh St., Arthur Tohner OR Mis* T.aurel Posner, N.Y.C. 331 Weiit «l»t St., N.Y.C. Alexander OaRina c/o Johnson, 211 Weot Mrs. MarRuerlte C. I'ront, ««Ru«Le rj8th St., N.Y.C. Kegruttier, I'arlH, Frame Mrs. Jeanette L. (iladstein, West tilth Mis. Betitrice Snritsky ITK huithand I.ouit St., N.Y.C. Sarltsky, 78B West Knd Ave., (I'ent- 4uIIun (iold/ier, 4'iff3 Katonali.Ave.. Kronx, house), N.Y,C. N.Y. Mrs. Anne T. Schumacher, a4-'i0 Nether- John J. Halloran, 10 Monroe St., N Y.C. land Ave., Riverdale, N.Y. Irvlnif Heller, 138 Kast r^th St., N.V.C. Mrs. MarKlierlta Tarantino, SflO Foi St., MisH Sophia L. Hoener, 801.Amsteidiim Kronx, N.Y'. Yve., N.Y.C. Troup 4 Hoy Sout«of America, e o Mel- MiNs Sylvia Kaiuler ITK sister Helen Kam- vin Spooner, Treasurer, Hll lltli St., ler, c/o FiukelNlein, Crewlntiod Apts., Ilrooklyn, N.Y'. Apt. IJ, Woodmere, N.Y. Joseph I.eo Walsh ITF sister Rosalie M. John J. Kelly, 43A AOth St., Hrookl.tn, N.Y. Walsh, '^131 Webb Ave., Bronx, N.V. AMtll NTS HKI.ll OR HWINt; Ft»K TIIK I'AYMF.NT OK NKUOTIABI-B INSTRl MKNTS OK ( hktiflkll CHM KH Iiihiird by Niiiiibfr l>ml««pajuble to Aiiiuiiiit Curt. SI. TC (tl4(l(i:t 1 1 J. H. Bufttiirr fc'fto.uu 8priiig St. 're J i:t(t(m> 7 /1 ;t / fill Mii'hrl Foiiritrrr* AU.OU K.C. TC ao'i(»;i7 10/ 8/A(i ItlUOIDillKllttlVH 4ft.18 Mith St. TC A8l.-lt(> 8/ </.' «Mury FrrKUD Murphy AO.OO txilh SI. TC ftl)'j( l(i </l8/ft7 llfpt. of Mriitul H.iKirii* fto.oo (CiiKhifr) Triiiiiun F. & Ut-ttyr Curt. St. :t8i lu 8 :i 1 Ad C. Juhiikuii 43.<3 A I'tiiurl (if uiii'laiiiioii pi'(i itrt.\ iiiih bi 1 n niiulc to the State Couiptrol^r pu I'eiiaiit to Sc. ;nil of the Aliiiiiiloiieil I'ltiptiiy l.;iu A list of the naniee oonlaine.l in su.h nulhi. Ih on tile ami open lo iiili,i- mimioiu u hi the principal office ol the bank, localiil at -M Coiilaiull Slint, m ih» lii.nui. i of Maiiliallan, New York, wlum suih b.iiiilutii'tl pi'optrty It) payalile. Bui'h aliaiuluiud propt i ly will be ii.iiil «n or btfore October 31bt next to jierfcoiis f«.lal)lisluinf to lilt bulibfaclion iliiii- iit:liu (u lettive the»aine. Ill the siu-i t'cilinjr Nov<iiilnr :iiiil in.u- I., Imjc Hit tentli day liiereof, mjch iin.lainied pnipiriv wili 1)1. puiil t.) Arihur J.t\m, ilie. liai«> toiiiptioller ttnu it hbaii ibtrtupou!>«tu b«liable ihercxur. Piynn, James J. Glynn, Arnold M. Roussine, John E. Donohue, Daniel E. Scavone, Henry J. Spal- Jone, John M. Teehan, Otto P. Erbar, Gerard P. Funk, James E. Ryan, Marie T. Cirlle, S.J. La- D&rbera, Robert Magnus.son Frederick Stagnaro, John W. Farewell, Edwin M. Sewell Jr., Robert A. Monroe, Vito M. Tursi, Robert H. Curtis, Victor G. Ferrante, A. J. Henderson, Anne P. Neville, A. C. Nualart, Dennis P. Kast, Stanley F. Czyzon, Joseph D. Delong, Thomas N. Bryant, Anthony L. Cordaro, Joseph Ippolito, Raymond W. Miller, Rudolph Fraterrigo, William G. Cockburn, Martin H. Croom Jr., Owen F. McEntee, Joseph B. Kadle, Leo L. Schechter, Philip Scicolone, Robert E. Grefe, Charles M. Burke, Daniel K. Brennan, Eugene J, lannone. Earl W. Sannel, Robert J. Conti, Patrick J. Formato Thomas G.Hains, Gerald A. Kennedy, C S. Wa.shington Jr., Carl J. Weidman, George W. Baker, Edwin J. Callahan, Claude W. Cleare, A. R. Didonato, M. F, Dunn, James A. Giff, Kenneth B. Hogan, Edward J. O'Connor, Thomas J. Healy, John F. Logan, Richard H. Maurer, Thomas J. McCabe, Gerard B.McDermott, Arthur J. Cesare, Henry H. Wiesrer, Peter C. Badto.szek, Robert F. Bienemann, John P. Gallagher, Joseph W. Lee, Angelo D. Tritlni, H. J. Sullivan Jr., Nicholas C Miele, Philip P. Coneeny, Rlchfard A. Phillips. Albert A. Jeffei-y. Aamon Rodriguez, Raymond Barreyre D. L. Sweetapple, Warren F Fisher, James J. Sullivan, G M. MoLoughlin, George J. Lang, Francis K. O'Reilly, Robert P. He.ster, Robert M. Jackson, John S, Finch, Robert H. Cullen, Robert H. Nodelman, William T. Johnson, William A. Carlson, John A Barna, Jame.s J. Pappas, Waltei R. Greenidge, Robert J. Harren, Walter V. Rice, James J, Sheehan, Walter J. Werring, John E. Daly, Robert J. McDermott, Paul J. O'Malley, N. L. Grandstaff, ebrnard M. Greene, Julius N. Koch Jr., Fred Matturro, Pasquale N. Peri.sco, Peter C. Erlandsen, Walter P. Moser, Denis J. Shechan., Hilton O. Spokony, William M. Butler, William T. Monahan, L. H. Kornberg, Nicholas Tarantino, Robert G. Davies, Joseph H. Prunier, Stephen A. Aponte, R. T. McCauley, Slavatorem Fuoto, Joan E. Pearson, Charles P. Carpino, William D. Duane Jr., Charles E. Regan, Albert C. Wiltshire, Henry T. Didomenico, Sydney V. Martin Jr., Dominic J. Gaeta, Edward J. Keane, John L. Miajoris, Warren J Clark, Flank J. Rossi, John H. Hentschel, S. J. Margarella, Leonard F. Mormino, William J. Coughlin, Thomas J. Mullane, Michael J. Sperana, W. H. Garabedian, Anthony J. Kotarski, Robert E. Moriarty Daniel F. O'Connell, M. N. Ca^amasslna, Martin Biavaschi, John M. Hart, John J. Mullen, George J. Wund, Michael K. Sasfaman, Roland F. Cadieu, Dennis U. Dougherty, William K. Roe, Greorge T. Hunter, George W. Husted, Edward C. Johnston, Pasqual Martinucci, Edward F. Mc- Keever, Otto F. Oftring, John P. Pirc, Arthur P. Sarlo, Gerard Tedesco, Leonard F. Tria Jr., James F. Veal, F. C. Weilbacher, Isidore Weinberg, Joseph Ares, Henry T. Aubert, Edward T. Barrett, Eugene W. Black, Ronald. S. Blackman, Vincent S. Burke, Cicio William, John J. Cummins Henry J.Dredger, Paul Fernandez, David P. Flanagan, James J. Lynch, Ralph J, Perillo, William W. Enlund, M. F. Impellieri, Roland P. Driscoll, Michael Duignan, James J. Malone, Robert E. Carroll. Stanley L. Glazer, Donald T. Grieger. Thomas A. Hordern, Terence M. Mc- Con-y, Thomas M. Pirrello, Garrett W. Justice, Robert F. Hussey, Norman Gaines, John J. Stafford Jr., John P. Stwart, R. M. Abitabile, Dennis M. O'Brien, Walter J Hopper, Anthony Sorrentino, Leroy J, Ghiorsi, Martin J. Daly, Charles Maguire, Robert M. Hand, Robert P. Paganelli, James F. McGrath Patrick J. Sullivan, Thomas P. Byrnes, Walter W. Downs, Thomas F. Karl, Vito C. Locorotondo, Joseph J. Diliberto, David R Milligan, Anthony T. Pepe Jr., Robert J. Omeaza, John T. Byrn«Jr., John F. Larson, John E. Mannone, Martin J. Shea, Fiank R. Stoecker, Louis P. Henry, William A.Grimes, David G. Sweeney Jr., ^lichael J. Llzzio, Douglas J. Ferrary, James C. Cowen, Stuart Somerville, Peter Andrews, James A. Scaringe, R J. Fitzsimmons, John P. Mahaffy, George G. Wipf, G. J. Caracciolo, Raymond J. Coles, Thomas M. Rynne, Alvan M.Vanger, Thomas M. Harten Dennis E. Conklin, Edward J. Mondo, Peter A. Artensona, Robert J. Carey, Ronald A. Smith, Walter V. Ci'osby, Edward S. Bachorik, Walter M. Goodwin, Bruce A. Hollenbeck, Paul M. Sperling, Thomas J. Callan, Ernest J Filep, Charles A. Grogan, Robert A. Mathews. Maurice P. Roche, Donald R. Bergeron, Joseph M. Leahy, John G. Paglia, Frank J. Ghiorsi Jr., Harry A. Escoda, Vincent J. Hanifin, Stephen E. Johnston, William J. Rellly, S. L. Leonard Jr., John A. Gargiulo, Raymond W. Schmitt, Carl F. Zehl, John P. Connolly, Jay C. Dunne, T. Johnson Jr., Donald J. Kivlehan James P. Moran, Francis J Darby, Ronald T. Dinan, R. J. Gullickson, Edward R. Atlak, Jack M. Lesser, Irving S. Konsker, in:'one J. Tartaglia, Patrick J. Maney, John J. McGovern, Sigmund J. Latarski, P. Petrino Jr.. Gerald Singer, Jeanne M. Dazevedo, Robert J. Harrison, John J. ^lodan, M. A. McDonnell, Ernest R. Rosini, M. T. Skillman, John P Bosworth, Louis J. Kottl, Fi-ancis X. Barry, Ronald J. Woods, A. L. Mazzarella, Gerald M. Stelzer, Nichoals J. Messina, Louis A. Rivera, Thomas P. Curry, Edward R. Regan, Joseph F. Byrne, Andrew J. Salamone John J. O'Reilly, W. C. Alexander, James J. Grant, Thomaf E. Keefe, Peter M. Reynolds, L. C. Schneider. Michael L. Vitelli, Madtin F. Butler, Joseph M. Coyne, Joseph A. Doino, Donald Kaufmann, Hugh J. McGrane Jr., W. B. Howard Jr., Kieran C. O'- Shea, James T. Cucciardo, Fred H. Hawkins, William N. Post, Anthony P. Dichiaro, L. N. Maddalena, Thomas B. McCourt, A. P. (Continued on Page 9) DELEHANTY STUDENTS OVERWHELMINGLY DOMINATE POLICE SERGEANT LIST On August 1, 1967, the Department of Personnel published a promotion list of 3031 names Jor SERGEANT. NEW YORK POLICE DEPARTMENT. MICHAEL J. FLYNN No. 1 on the list a DELEHANTY Student s 89 of the FIRST 100 on Ihe Lis! Were DELEHANTY STUDENTS The Following Are the 89 DELEHANTY Students of tke First 100 Eligibles 1 MICll.AKL /. FI.YNN «W.AI-TKK l\ COWKKY» SA.Ml Kl. C. M.AKINO 4 WII.M.X.M V. I'IKKd fi,i(>h\ J. t^kiffln «JOHN J. nil.i, 7 IHI\.'\l.n.1. KOKKKTS 8 ST.AM.KV I. J.ANOVUI»» J.4.MES C. rowkil HI II C. H.,AI.IK.4Nd, SR. I'i JOSKI'll W. O'NKII.I. JtlSEI'H.M. Mri.l.KX I I K.'VMON l>. (ion/ai.kz 1ft D.WII) J. T\K.\MINO 1«IR K.AYMONirl.. I'.AIMA Jll ANOKKW J. COM.IN i.xmks.m,.mt'sl.tiv «l JAMKH K. rjaktkk Sa WII.MAM 3.' t AIMTZ THOMAS J. Ml <ian JA.MKH T. (ilkkv art ( HAKI.KH J. KKII.I.Y ««HAKKV.M. WAI.SH»7 I.. A. MKKKVMAN 28.MK HAKI. A. I'KI'A ;» WIIJJAM K. I'KKKV, JK. ;il IIKNJA.MI.N M. HVnil.K Hi JOHN I'. HtMVAKI) Sft HAKOI.n F. SMITH CHAKI.KH F. I.KWIS, JK..S7 KALI'H l>. VANACOKE.S8 THO.MAN l». MH'AMK St> I ETKR J. KOHKI, ;ir(l 4<> 41 4 i FRANt IS 4. IIKKI)-KL 4;< FRANCIS McGHKE 44 4fl EDWAKI) A. CAI'CJHEV 4«JOHN I'. HF.NKV 47 HENRY J. KKEIir.KR 4K PATRICK J. nwyer 41» HERNARI) I". HOI'STON OUEN J. O'CONNOR M <ieor(ie T. HARTIGAN n-t ANIWEW 11. HECK m EDMI Nn J. SHANI.EV TS-i (jeorge A. MICHAEI, ft.t RICHAKI) E. CESARE fil^-ja.mes F. STEWART n7 HARRY «CI STER n«ram'h J. KEMINEI.r.A ft<> lu) JOSKI'H S. THOMANN «5I HENRY I', m NNB tw JOHN R. COSTIN «;t JAMES J. I'HEI.AN «l SYI.VESTER M. O'ltRIKN 4 fi D.ANIEI. F. MctORMK K <XI JOSEI'H P. IMIRII.IO «7 W. J. ROUI.ANI), JR. «8 PAUL V. AXSIIRO ( i> A. Y. PITRI Z/FI I O 7(1 ARISTOTI.E ATHAS 71 T. J.'COLI.INS, JR. Wir.LIAM F. ROWER 7;i JOHN Tl I,EY 74 CARI> KAPI.O\\ H Z 7rt 7«i AARtIN H. ROSKNIHAL 77 EVERARO V. Kl RZ 7H EARL T. SKARREN 71) J.A.MES loi Nti 8(1 JOHN J. FAHV HI JAI'OB J. VAI.AITIS H-i.M r R R A Y ST EI Mt I R O K:< ALIiERTC. MII.LFR H-l LESTER I,. PATT «rt JOSEPH N. ll«-mahtim mi CHARLES.M. PETERSEN H7 JOHN M. HEALV 88 MICHAEL J. PHII IIIN 8» ARTIll B FHIKDAI ISO W FRANCIS L. FAITH»>l fieoroe V. PASCAI B m NILS A. HANSON, JR. u;i S. A. TRENTAt OSTA IM L. HARVA/.INSKI Ufl F. J. REII.LY, JR»«ELWOOI>SEI.O\>K»7 PAl LtaiTTLIEIl»8 JACK BARNATH m» EDWARII ( APPEI I O 1(10 ANHREW V. HARII I IT To All On the List. We Extend Our Heartiest Congratulations and Best Wishes. THE DELEHANTY INSTITUTE

9 Tu«'8«lay, AiiKiist IS, 1967 C I V I L S E R V I C E LEAD&,ER Pfig«\iii«Sergeant's List (Continued from Paue 8) Feirce Jr., Anthony A. Rlccl, F. E. Spangenberg, William C. Engley, William T.Hodges, James M. Maxwell, John P. McKeon, Joseph Landolfi, Gerard J. Coultas, John O. Sheehan, Robert A. Mengel Marcel L. Raymond, George Garcia, Charles R. Grant, William Rosenthal, Daniel J. Kelleher, Ba- Blllo Giardina, Carl Veraja, Michael Kelly, Francis X. Leahey, Dom- Inick J. Manza, John J. Morrissey, Alfred J. Murphy, D. F. Santonastaso, Arthur H. Smith, Rubin Uffer, James J.Bateman, Robert W. Dugan, Joseph V. Freely, Ronald A Schnat.ter, Thomas D. Lydon, E. Vanvolkenburg, Clifton E. Hard, John W. Murphy, V. A. Spadafora, Nicholas J. Binetti, Thomas E. Dunlavey, Andrew Stewart Jr., Edward A. Siedlick, Gerard F. Feeney, L. M. Gallagher Jr., Aram Magarlan Joseph Domanick, James J, Fitzgerald, Claude Suthard, Daniel J. Treacy, Bernard Crandall, Michael DiOlovanni, Patrick W. Flanagan, Gloria A. Omeara, Michael R. Glattino, James J. Pvne, Joseph Aurigemma, Francis J Corley.Eloise E. Davis, Robert B Dracker, Robert Bowens, James SPECrAL DISCOUNTS To All City. State & Federal Employes on 967 RAMBLERS INVESTIGATE! TRIAD RAMBLER th STREET (Bet. 13th & 14th Avcs.) irooklyn UL J, McLinskey, David Yudenfreund, Richard G. Angrees, Colin E. Hinds, Stephen E. Hurles, James H. Jackson, Neal J. Kurtz, John H. Kuveke, John C. Lonergan, Fercey E. Mack, Daniel P. Mahoney, Vincent J. Marino, Clarence A. M^iuge, William F. O'Brien, r. F. O'Donnell, William J. Owens Martin Pollzzl, William E. Powers, Edward G. Prince, Neilton T. Robles, Edward F. Ryan, Frank L. Schneider, Edward W..ochnell, Maurice J. Sheehy, Michael P. Spataro, Raymond M. Stahl, Charles Szivos, Patricia M. Tracy, Kemneth E. Uhl, William E. Ulrich, Emil J. Wollman, James J. Wrynn, Herbert J. Young, Harold F. Ackerman, Frank P. Anselmo, Charles F. Boyette, John J. 'mm Irennan, Joseph F. Canty, A. N. Christopher Jr., James W. Crawxord.Robert O. Erick.son, Mary K. Fitzgerald.David J.Flynn, Rich ard R. Bell, Russell J. Stewart., William D, Beazer, Frank S. La- Rosa. Q ^ o v i e 2448 Howard B. Krieger, Jo.seph E. Gillam, Leslie H. Merrell, Eichard W. Calister. Arthur J, Fleming Boswell J, Barrett, Bernard M. Kaplan, Michael P. Murphy. Joseph P. Nelson, Thomas E. Dowling, Edward C. Schoales, B. J, Mullarkey, Walter J. Plate, John P. Walsh, Eugene P. Crlmmins, Eugene L. Hedge, Peter Gilheany, Joseph Novellino, Henry F. Tupone, Peter W.Holub, Joseph Daniels, Alfred J. Marinl, James R. McGuinness, Thomas F. Galr-tl, John P. Kelly, George J Cgden, Francis J. Gardner Donald A. Flynn, William P. Lundon. It. A. McNaughton, John J. O'- Sullivan Frank Ricclardone, Waited W. Cannon, Joseph P. Gavlglia, A J. Randolph Jr., John R. Miel- Ko, Lawrence J. Cugine, John J. O'Connell, John P. Kelleher, Allen I. Gale, Harvey P, Charyn, Arthur Drucker, William J. Jasko, egorge D. Smartt, Grover D. Howell, Gerald E. McCarthy, Leo r.. Kash, Vincent Marinka, Vito W. Madelonl, Salvatore Artusa, Cliflord F. Youngs, Thomas J. Carr, Richard J. Salvesen, Robert J. (?a]laghan, George M. Hogan, Charles P. McKenna, James M. tsaney, John J. Dollard, William % yf GO IN GOOD HEALTH Cooney, Robert R. Holzman, John J. Grimes, Louis V, Baslle Theodore Crews, Robert T. Harnett, John A. Mazzella, W. A. Ferrotta Jr., Joseph P. McConnell, Thomas G. Tuckey, Fi-ancls A. Mobillo, Windsor S, Rhoden, Alfred E. Mingo, L. J. Paccione, E. J. Schretzman, Michael D. Harris. James E. Baureuther, M. Pletrunti, Daniel J. Hayden, William Charlonis, Philip A. Florie, Vincent F. Hogan Jr., John A. Moyse, Joseph F. Bell. Robert J. Lyons, Michael A, Maters, Grant S. Belton, Paul F. Cataldo, James F. Kcane, William M. Stln. ion, Richard F. Bohan, Daniel J. Rogan, Martin Stern, T. J. Fitzgibbons, Peter J. Melillo. (Continued»n Pace 12) New York State Employees: Unwind with special room rates ($8.00 single) at these Sheraton Motor Inns BINGHAMTON Sheraton Motor Inn (call ) BUFFALO Slieraton Motor Inn, SheratonCamelot (call RA ) ITHACA ~ Sheraton Motor Inn (call ) ROCHESTER Sheraton Motor Inn (call ) SYRACUSE Sheraton Motor Inn (call ) (IN ALBANY CALL FOR RESERVATIONS. IN NEW YORK CITY, CALL CH ) Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns 5 4, U D Almost every language has an expression to wish good health to someone starting on a journey, or when proposing a toast. But sometimes the good health that people wish for you -whether you're traveling or» sticking around is interrupted by illness or injury. That's when t there's comfort in knowing that)' the doctor bills are covered / anywhere in the world. That kind of comfort is especially welcome when you're enrolled in GHI. More than a million GHI subscribers - men, women and children-share GHI benefits whenever illness strikes] More are enrolling all the time. And as a Civil Service worker, ygu're entitled to particularly broad benefits - including services In the doctor's office or your home, from the doctor of your [own free choice. * ^ Be sure to have all the facts In front of you before you decide. When you do, ; you're sure to choose GHI. HEALTH IHIy221 PARK AVENUE SOUTH, NEW YORK. N.Y Pbonc: 7i7-6000

10 PtiGp Ten CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Tiies<fay, Aiigtist 1J>, 1967, News Of The Schools /-J By A. L. PETERS UNION-BOARD NEGOTIATIONS TALLY After a report by Vincent D. McDonnell, chairman of the State Mediation Board, to Mayor Lindsay, the negotiations by the Uixited Federation of Teachers and the Board of Education boiled down to a difference of $1,000 In startink salary and $4,000 In top salary levels. Present salary arranrements are $5,400 to $9,950 with a $2,000 differential for special education. The Board's best offer to date is W.OTO to $10,350 with a $2,000 dlflferential. The union Is asking for a range of $7,200 to $14,400 with a $3,000 diflerential. Of the 600 odd other items under negotiation 400 have been disposed of but major items still remain. In addition to salary the union Is asking for a special program to help disruptive children and a series of measures to expand a more effective schools program. These involve saturation services with extra teachers, counselors and psj'chologlsts, to provide better learning conditions in disadvantaged areas. Both sides are meeting separately in an attempt to modify thelipositions. Meetings will continue this week. Julia Richman H.S, Turns Coed For Fall A famed Manhattan all-girls' high school will take In at least 450 boys In the 9th and 10th grades this fall, accoriling to New York City's school officials. The Board of Education has approved a proposal to convert Julia Richmau High School, 67 Street «nd Second Avenue, into a coeaucational school. The addition of the boys is expected to increase the register of the school to about 3,400. Julia Richman High School has been a girls' school since it was organized in 1913 at 60 West 13 Street. The present building was erected in Named for the late District r-^uperintendent JuUa Richman, a pioneer in the field of education for girls in the early days of the century, the school Is one of 28 single-sex schools among New York City's 90 high schools. Of tiiese, 12 are for girls and 16 are for boys. The admission of boys to Julia Richman High School will help ease over-crowding in the nearby Afanhattan high schools, Superintendent of School Bernard E. Donovan explained. He said Julia Fitchman has a capacity of about 1,400. Commltee Named To View Decenlrallzatlon President Alfred A. Giardhio of the Board of Education has an-.nounced the appointment of a special committee to advise on fapd evaluate the Board's decentralization programs and demon- -siration projects. The decentralization program was adopted last spring to bring the City's vast rchool system of more than one million pupils and fifty-five fnousand teachers closer to the communities they serve. The group iv headed by Pres. John H. Niemeyer of Bank Street.College. Other members of the new committee include Mrs. Lillian H. Ashe, former President of the United Parents Associations; Dr. Charles R. DeCarlo, Director of Automation Research for Interiiatlonal Business Machines; James Marshall, former Presiueut of the City's Board of Education; Frederick D. O'Neal, civil rights worker and President of Aotors Equity; Mrs. Celia Vice, Clidlrmau of Local School Board 14. Brooklyn. John H. Patterson, fonsultant in the Planning Office f the Philadelphia Board of Edu- atiou has been Invited to serve lid U SKi>ected to accept. Donovan Pleads For U.S. School Funds A plea that the U.S. Senate 1 eject plans to reduce federal aid to education was made in Washington last week by Dr. Bernard E. Donovan, New York City's Supermtendent of Schools. Dr. Donovan addressed the Senate's Committee on Education a?) the head of the nation's largest school system and as Chairman of the Committee to Coordinate federal Activities of the Research Council, Great Cities School Improvement Program. Dr. Donovan said that New York City would lose about $14 million of Its current $69 million appropriation. If there is a change In the formula for computing federal aid. New York City and other iarge cities have "concentrations of educational problems which, because of the mobility of our population, are really national re-.^ponslbilltles." Dr. Donovan also called for lunds for site acquisition and school construction to help the j rge cities meet the special educational problems they face because their schools must serve pupils of varied races and nationalities: must provide special education for the vocationally minded and the visually, mentally, physically, socially or emotionally handicapped, and must conduct classes in old buildings which lack an adequate teaching :taff and educational supplies. He pointed out that the $69 million federal aid for New York's City schools represents about 6 per cent of theii- expenditures and Is "negligible Lti terms of vheir needs." Interest Rises In Adult Education A steady increase in adult education Interests Is reported by the Evening Division of the Albany Business College. i With i^gistration beginning, Sept. 18, night school students may pursue one of three major diploma programs of one and two-years in length or enroll in one of 11 shorter courses of study. Accounting, secretarial or a oneyear Retail Business Management diploma program. The Retail Business Management program is designed for the employee, small business executive or owner. The course includes i study of retailing principles, salesmanship and advertising tecliniques. Filing Open For More License Tests Filing is now open for another group of license examinations. Applications may be obtained on the 4th floor. Board of Education, 110 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. Applications available in addition to those previously announced Include: School Psychologist School Psychologlst-In-Tralnlng School Social Worker Assistant Director of Business Fducation Teacher of Speech In Day High fcchools Teacher of English In Junior High Schools Teacher in Junior High Schools Teacher of Fine Arts In Junior High Schools Teacher of Social Studies In Junior High Schools Teachers in junior High Schools. I. Music and II. Orchestral Music Teachers of Health Education in Junior High Schools In Service Courses Set For Custodians Classes are now forming for the iollowing in-service training courses which are designed for custodial employees of the Board of Education as well as other City employees. These courses are under the auspices of the Evening Trade School Division of the Board of Education for which there Is no charge. Appliance & Equipment Repair Stationary Engineer License Preparation Basic Refrigeration Refrigeration License Preparation, (Pre-requisite a knowlledge of basic refrigeration.) Basic Electricity Oil Burners Operation of Heavy Oil Burners Automatic Heating Controls Custodian Wig & Hairpiece Styling and Service Registration for these courses will be held on Monday and Tuesday evenings, September 11 and 12, 1967 at 6:00 p.m. at the Metropolitan Evening High School auditorium at 78 Catherine Street, New York. Headslart For 6,000 To Be Refunded The Council Against Poverty has approved proposals totaling $10.2-million to refund 83 local groups w"ho will operate yearround Head Start programs serving 6,000 youngsters, starting Oct. 1. The plans now go to OEO. which is being asked to fund $9.3- mllllon, while the remaining costs will be met by the local groups. REGULAR TEACHER PHYSICS AND GENERAL 1,1; 2,4; 3,3; 4,2; 5,2; 8,1; 7,2; 8,1; 9,2; 10,3; 11,2; 12,3; 13,2; 14,2; 15,3; 16,4; 17,3; 18,3; 19,2; 20,3; 21,3; 22,2; 23,1; 24,1; 25,3; 26,2; 27,4; 28,2; 29,3; 30,1; 31,4; 32,2:33,2; 34.2; 35,4; 36,2; 37,1; 38,2; 39,2; 40,3; 41,2; 42,4; 43,2; 44,4; 45,4; 46,3; 47,4; 48,1; 49,2; 50,1; 51,4; 52,2; 53,2; 54,2; 55,3; 56,3; 57,3; 58,1; 59,4; 60,2; 61,2; 62,1; 63,2; 64,2; 65,2; 66,3; 67,3; 68,3; 69,4; 70,4; 71,2; 72,4; 73,2; 74,2; 75,3; 76,3; 77,1; 78,4; 79,1; 80,4; 81,1; 82,3; 83,4; 84,3; 85,4: 86,2; 87,4; 88,3; 89,2; 90,1; 91,3; 92,3; 93,1; 94,1; 95.2; 96,4; 97,3; 98,1; 99,2; 100,2. 101,2; 102,4; 103,4; 104, 1; 105,3; 106,2; 107,2; 108.3; 109,1; 110,3; Renlar To Train For Truck Service Jobs Rentar Corp. has been contracted by the Manpower and Career Development Agency to train 660 men from 19 to 40 as truck drivers at the Ti-ansportatlon Training Center, scheduled to open In mid- August at the Brooklyn Navy Yard. Manpower Commissioner Samuel Qanz said Rentar has operated a similar program at Camp Kilmer, N.J. and placed 92 per cent of its gi-aduates on jobs. The firm has the support of the Teamsters union. Discussions are underway with community groups in the Navy Yard area to involve them In the project. Retirement System Continues Rate Members of the New York State Teachers Retirement System will again receive 4 percent interest credit on their retirement contributions, Harold N. Langlitz, Executive Director of the Svstem announced last week. The Board approved continuation for another year of a speccial 1 percent additional interest rate on the contributions of all members with a basic Interest rate of 3 percent. Members who joined the Teachers Retirement System after uune 30, 1948, receive a basic 3 percent interest rate. Members who came Into the System prior to July 1, 1948, receive a basic rate of 4 percent. Approximately 100,000 of the System's 150,000 members benefit from the special Increased rate, which has been adopted each year since Langlitz said the Board's action, effective retroactively from July 1, 1967 to June ".. was a result of continued favorable experience In the Investment program of the System." District 65 To Train 1,136 For Set Jobs A comprehensive training program will be operated by District 65. Retail. Wholesale and Department Store Union and will lead to guaranteed Jobs and union rights for 1,136 unemployed and underemployed persons from poverty areas. Commissioner Samuel Ganz, whose Manpower and Career Development Agency funded the program with city money said this is the first major program to be operated by a union and that the Important part of it is that It is a direct link between training and pro- jobs, which many training grams are not. DAY HIGH SCHOOLS SCIENCE KEY ANSWERS 111,2; 112,4; 113,2; 114,1; 115,2; 116,4; 117,1; 118,1; 119,1; 120,2; 1^1,4; 122,4; 123,4; 124,3; 125,3; 126,1; 127,2; 128,1; 129,2; 130,2; 131,1; 132,4; 133,3; 134,2; 135,3; 136,3; 137,3; 138,4; 139,2; 140,4; 141,4; 142,3; 143,4; 144,1; 145,2; 146,2; 147,2; 148,1; 149,2; 150,2; 151,1; 152,2; 153,2; 154,4; 155,3; 156,1; 157,3; 158,2; 159,2; 160,1; 161,2; 162,2; 163,2; 164,2; 165,3; 166,3; 167,2; 168,4; 169,4; 170,4; 171,2; 172,1; 173,3; 174,1; 175,2; 176,2; 177,4; 178,2; 179,2; 180,3; 181,3; 182,2; 183,1; 184,2; 185,2; 186,1; 187,4; 188,3; 189,3; 190,3; 191,4; 192,1; 193,2; 194,4; 195,3; 193,4; 197,4; 198,1; 199,1; 200,1. Man College Pres. On Educational Air Tour Dr. Murray H. Block, Presldenb of Borough of Manliattan Community College Is participating Iti a cross-country airborne tour of outstanding educational facilities. Dr. Block is the New York Stat«representative among the teams from 16 junior colleges. All of the educators who will be representttl on the tour are connected with colleges that are planning new facilities for their own students. The tour Is being sponsored by the American Association of Junior Colleges, Washington. D.C., with support from Educational Facilities Laboratories, The purpose of the tour, is to give th planners of new colleges a firsthand look at some outstanding Lew buildings and campuses, to felve them a "feeling" for what 's being created In this country. Ratings Changed For Five With Vet. Credit Eligible list ratings of five persons have been revised so that additional credits entitled them by their veteran status would not b» counted. The names, exam titles, and revised ratings follow: Morris Seiderman, Ch. of Dept. ID Foreign Languages in J.H.S., Bertram L. Linder, Ch. of Dept. in Social Studies, Sidney Oblas, Tr. of Radio Sa T.V. Mechanics in D.H.S., Albert Firstman, Tr. of Radio & T.V. Mechanics in D.H.S Michael Sulll, Tr. of Woodworking In D.H.S School Secretary Appointments Listed Appointments of School Secretary effective Sept. 6 were announced last week by the Bureau of Appointments of the Board of Education. The list follows. Beatrice Weinstein. Seward Park H.S. M. Anna Horn. Seward Park H.S. M. Lillian Keschner. Haaren H.S. M. Eileen O'Keefe, 39 M. Freida S. Bell, J-64 M. Rita S. Lyons. 72 MT 125^ WThF. Toby W. Lebenson, 91 X. iiona M. Clarke, 47 X. Pauline Q. Brazel, J-6 K. Sophie Edwin. J-51- K. Esther Vogel. 88 K. Jeanne Jaffa. 189 K. Nettie F. Levy, J-43 WThiP MT. Pauline Abraliam. 113 Q. Marjorie T. Kazer, 74-^MT 220 WThF. SUPPLEMENTS TO ELIGIBLE LIST TK.\CHEK OF KNT.MSII IN JUMOK HIGH 8CiI(H»I..S Harry Silverman, 6(1.44. TKACHKK OK MlSlt IN' JUNIOK HIGH SrH04»L8 B«n Quashen. HI.03. TKACHEK OF S0< I.\I. NTLUiKS IN JUNIOK HIGH SCHOtlLS Melvin J. WoHson, ADMINISTKATIVK AH.SI8TANT IN AC.\DKMIC HIGH HCHOULH Jainea D. Joat. ('HAIK.MAN OF UKI>r. IN SOCIAL SITUIEM IN JUNIUK HIGH Sl'HOOI.9 Marlene Rnnenbuuiii. t)4..'j5. CHAIKMAN OF UKPT. OF SOCIAL STl'UIKS IN Jt'NIOK HIGH HCHUOl.S Kuseiie K. Tieraci', 05.50: Sheldoa Mafcui), 65.00; Irvinr GroKf. t)!s.so; Philip A. Stowart A^iHIHTANT UIUECTOK OF SCIKNCI Sam Fneil, 80.00V TKAl'HKK OF SOCIAI. STl UlKfii IN, U.AV HIGH MCH<»OMS ' Ltturence A. Werutr, ttj.'jlv: KapUa Myi» H, Tajflor ; Paul A, Davidow, 63.41; Paul Qlailstone, H'.'.tU: Lawieno* Klausuer. Hu:>8ell U!ack ; Uidora Cbevat. ei.8u: Harvt<y A. Abiui(di. 'Sl.Xl: UeiTil# Waxtuau. &U.6ft. g I ^

11 ^mm '^mmm tf lim \aamm m^ m i mm m m r n a ^ m W f ^ ikm^, tostiw m m tocrai d A«. *t»l ft dmre^l^ In the Ali» to tlic plfta. Ten p^ ant wldtuoiml m. wance fuarmnleed until Not ' Mayor H Dent Lackef Mtsi thi I. mi without ftdditlooal«city wlniinisiriuoii If cbmrge. Triple indemnity in ijie «reni of accidental death at no ftddiiiona; cjiarge. as described m the plan. Low cost «uch less than Foil can arrange through regular channels, regardless of m hether your occupation is hazardous. The 30 per cent additional insurance furnished prior w Nov is incorporated into the basic amounts issued under the plan effective that date. Payroll deductions make it easy lo pay. To date, nearly S30 million has been paid to beneficiaries under u:c CSE.\ iroup life plan. The continued development of the plan 15 madf possible by the ever!ii=rnber.';hip becoming isr^uri'd Th? total membership of CSEA Is i.jv, more than State i>o!:ei'. prison guards and o'h?!' memders who have hazardernpllviuent usually have to p,.'-.<ddit:')nal premiums for hfe insiiiar'.i'r, but In the CSF.h group Li'r 1-!' Pin;., co>t to ail mtmbc'r.s, of einploymeni te the tic" 10 emfrtoyte requests for mi' raises but he mentioned "responsibility to all ciilzeni of the City." Other chapter officers are: vice president, Chester Hykt; secretarj*. Loertt«Higfins; treasurer, Peter Maniurski; and executive ikiard members, Domenick Bettino, George Morreale and Piank LftBlonde mktm tiven bf l>r«et T. Wultf. chwhaan of lilt mea tjt^i^m CmmAitee. l^lslitofs atteading the luncheon. beside Senator Senator Zaretsii, were Senators Albert V. Louis. Harrteon 3, Qoklin, Abraham Bermtein and Leonard M. Simon, and Assemblymen Jmeph Pusco. S. WiUiam Green, Sid liebowiti. Mark Southall, Anthony J. Mercorella and Harry Kiad. PASS YOl R LEADER ON TO A hon-membeb Am&m ^ vho ^ke at tlie request of CSEA were Sen. John Mynn of Westch^ter County and A^anblymen Prescoti B. Huntington of Suffolk County, Benjamin A. Olknaii of Orarige Ccwnty, Joseph T. St Lawrence of Rockland County and Gordon K. Camerori of Ormnge- Rockland County. i The huge audience traveled to the hearing from as far away as Buffalo and Long Island mostly, in chartered buses and from as J dose as The State Campus and New:.%::v iiiernd' of CSEA, or elisibit I'lnployee wlio joins,, employed 3' ill',' Siatr or any political subd.v.n.jn or school district in I m'.nici. th" low cost Group Life Iniprance Pbii is installed, can ap-! piv for oavertge. Applici lions and txplinatory iilerature can be secured from inv C8EA clwpitr m mmrtrnent mprmtnium or from AMOclallon Weatiquarteu m Elk Street. Almay itid ll Put mm*. Mm ynivirsity HeeflNG York aty Officials tke CivU Servlee Em iloyf«f Aa^a. met TUii offer U yood only receauy wttk repmcouuve* tbe State Ualvrnlty iuruig M»rch. IWI l«haberf ire I New Atteadiug the mettiug were, Mt to bhim OUI auttcr to rifkt. ftjumu«c: M^efk Uek»rr. rkeruuvt dii«ct«r fttleatmmi ftttmr I Ik* OUSA: K*«Uer, aa^uuat «lr«cl*r Dttlaa. C«EA field rcpreseoutitc: I'slvenitf at Fi UVkm, i Alteai f tw HtNY f»r ittcc th»krmm» CSCA

12 TiieMlay, An^eiial 1!5, 1%7 CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Page Eleven DISTINGUISHED SERVICE 1967 winners of The President s Award for Distin- Cuished Federal Civilian Service flank Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey. From left, they are Arthur E. Hess, deputy commissioner of tjie Social Security Administration; Sherman Kent, director of National Estimate and chairman of the Board of File Until August 28 For Ten State Promotion Tests The Nev^r York State Department of Civil Service is accepting applications until Aug. 28 for t^n promotion examinations to be h'eld on Oct. 7. The series of exams, each of which is open only to permanent employees in the department or promotion unit for which It ia announced, follows. Public Works (TRAN SPORTATION) Interdepartmental ASSISTANT GENERAL SUPER- SENIOR OFFSET PRINTING VISOR OF HIGHWAY MAIN- MACHINE OPERATOR, exani TENANCE, exam number 32- number , G-8 position. 751, G-33 position. ASSISTANT OFFSET PRINTING ASSISTANT SUPERINTEN- MACHINE OPERATOR, exam number , G-11 posiuon. ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF AD- MINISTRATIVE ANALYSIS, exam number , G-25 position. ASSOCIATE ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST, exam number , G-23 position. PRINCIPAL ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST, exam number , G-27 position. Correction HEAD CLERK (payroll), exam , G-15 position. Health INCL. HOSPITALS SENIOR ENGINEERING TECH- NICIAN, exam number , G-11 positioai. DIRECTOR OF CEREBRAL PAI,- SY UNIT, exam number , G-19 position. ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL THERAPY, exam number , 0-19 position. DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL THERAPY, exam number , G-21 position. Labor DIV. OF EMPLOYMENT PRINCIPAL OFFICE MACHINE OPERATOR (addressograph), exam number , G-11 position. SENIOR OFFICE MACHINE OP- ERATOR (addrefetiokiaph), exam number , G-7 position. Nai'tonal Estimates, Central Intelligence Agency; Carl F. Romney, seismologist. Department of the Air Force; ^.'ice President Humphrey; C. Payne Lucas, deputy director, Africa Region, Peace Corps; William J. Porter, Ambassador to the Republic ot South Korea; and Myrl E. Alexander, director of the Federal Bureau of Prisons, DENT OF OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE (canals), exam number , G-33 position. DISTRICT ENGINEER, exam number , G-36 position. SENIOR ENGINEERING MA- TERIALS ANALYST, exam number , G-18 position. ASSOCIATE ENGINEERING MA- TERIALS ANALYST. exam i number , G-23 position. PRINCIPAL ENGINEERING MA- TERIALS ANALYST, exam number , G-27 position. ENGINEERING TECHNICIAN, exam number , G-8 position. SENIOR ENGINEERING TECH- NICIAN, exam number , G-11 position.! SENIOR ENGINEERING MA-! TERIALS CHEMIST, exam! number , G-18 position. Oral test to be held durinj j October. If you're too old to have diaper rash... It must be something else. It's jock itch. Joclc itch is a fungous infection. That's why it keeps coming back c\cn though you've tried all sorts of remedies. Includ-.. ves. ^ They may be olcay for diaper rash. But not jock itch! Now you can get relief with new Cruex'". A sprayon powder specifically made to fight jock itch. Cruex spray soothes itchy, Inflamed skin. Cushions against further irritation. Cruex absorbs sweat (one important factor in the growth of Tinea cruris fungi). Its medication directly attaclcs fungi. That's, why using Cruex before and after athletstarts. Cruex spray cools; gets into hard-to-get-at places, (And you don't make it sting or burn by yubbing, dabbing, smearing or spreading anything on.) Cruex spray is easy on you. It's strictly hands off. At your pharmacy. CRUEX' New Cruex. Guaranteed to work or your money back. Look for this symbol, It's your assurance of SERVICE & SAVINGS CALL EV for the address of your loco/ member of the: RETAIL PHARMACY LEAGUE Personnel Welfare, Telephone Posltioi^s Applications are being received up through Aug. 25, for a Westchester County civil service examination for the position of director of personnel (school districts), at a salary of $12,000. At present there Is one vacancy with the Yorktown Central District Nc. 1 (Lakeland Schools). The examination will be held on Sept. 23. Candidates must have been legal residents 6f Westchester County for at least four months immediately preceding the date of the written test. Preference in appointment may be given to successful candidates who have been legal residents of the appointing school district for at least four months immediately preced- SCHOO/ ' [(juivalencif DIPLOMA Thii N.Y. State diploma ii the legal equivalent of graduation from a 4- yeor High Scfiool. It it valuable to non-graduates of High School for: Employment Promotion Advanced Educational Training Ptrional Satiifactlon Our Special Intensive 5-\Veelc Course prepares for official exams conducted ct regular intervals by N. Y. Stale Dept. of Education. Attend ID Manliattan or Jamnlc* ENROLL NOWl Classes Meet In.Manhattan, MoiidajH & n<-<lnf.da}r at Bi.HO or 7 :;{0 T.M. In Jamaica, TiicKila.vit A Thurnlay at B:4R or 7:4fi I'.M. BE OUR GUEST Fili In and Bring Coupon 815! ; DELEHANTY INSTITUTE i I 11.% East IB St.,.Manliattan! I ftl-ot Merrirk Blvd., Janiaka I Kan.*...,. AJditll.. > Cit>- Zont Admit to Ont U.S. fquiv. C/on Men, Women Easily Learn fo INVESTIGATE ACCIDENTS and ADJUST CLAIMS. CREDITS & COLLECTIONS up to 5200 «week (Fulltime) SI00 up to '^ vw a week (part time) I.ow co«t couiie, 9 niclils wkl.v for fi uug. (Sat. claasm also) Kxcltinc r<ure tiitiire. No age or edniiatlon retiuirementt. Free advisory placfnirnl krrvicc. Call now. FREE BOOKLET - BE ADVANCE BUSINESS INSTITUTE 51 W. 32nd St., N.Y; 1. N;Y. ing the date of the written test. Further information and sppliciitions can be obtained et the Westchester County Personnel Office, Room 700, County Office Building. Do You Need A High School Equivalency Diploma^^ for civil servu-f for personal satisfaction 8 Week* Con me Approved by M.T. State Education Dept. _WHte or Phone for Inlormatlon Eastern School AL Broadway N.Y. S (at 8 St.) Pleaae wrli»i me free «bont tlia Hlrb ^etiool EqulTa:eDcy elua. *d(jr6m PZ FOR ALL TESTS ARCO nouks AVAII.AHLB ATT PAUL'S BOOK LI STORE 18 E. 125th St.. N.y.City 35, N.Y, t BOOKS MAII.ED SAME DAT AS ORDERED 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. Saturday 11 A.M. to 4 P.M. phone or Mail Ordera TR twwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww^ CO-ED Days, Eves., Sat, LEARN TO PROGRAM IBM/360 COMPUTERS $2S0 FOR 180 HOURS LOW COST MOdE HOUBS IBM KEY PUNCH (99 FOR 60 HOURS COMPARE!! CALL VISIT WRITE Commercial Programming UNLIMITED, INC. 853 B'way (14th St.). N.Y., N.Y. YU 2-40Q0 SANITATION MEN WHO NEED CLASS 3 LICENSES. SPECIAL LOW RATES FOR INSTRUCTION AND ROAD TESTS TRACTOR TRAILOR. BUS & TRUCK INSTRUCTION P.O. Truck Insfruetion $10.00 Per Hour Lowest Rotes Anywktf Bronx Professional Driving School Ed. L. Grant Hleliway at 170tb JE «-IUOO SCHOOL DIRECTORY FREE 2-HOUR See Page 2 St. LESSON MONROE INSTITUTE IBM COURSES Keypunch Tab WWrf, Computer ProBrainiiiiiig. Special PREPARATION FOR CIVH. SERVICE TESTS. Switchboard, Electric. Tjpin*. NCR Bookkeepiug machine. H.S. EQUIVALENCY. Day & Eve ClatKi. EAST TREMONT AVE. & BOSTON RD.. BRONX KI 2-6«00 26 K. FcrU RU. B* Veteran Truinins. AccrediteU by N.Y. State Board ot Bid, ADEIP BUSINESS SCHOOLS. TOP T R A I N I N PRESTIGE. IB.M Kt'ipunch, Tabs, etc. Conipultr PJOiiaramJuf, SECRETARIAL, BkUpns, Swtchbd, Coniptometrj. Olcteph. 4TEN0TYPY (Mach Shorthd) PKEP lor CIVIL SVCE Co-Ed. Day A Bye. Placmnt Svce 1712 Khies tlikhw.iy. Bklyiii Next to Avalon Theatre) DB Miiu'olu Blv(i Mincol.i 1,1 (nt hub & LIRR depot) CH 8-8DOO ACCHkUllU) bt NVH liuaku of REUEMH AlTUUVtl) for Vk-llUiAM

13 Pag«Twelve CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Tuesflay, Aiig^ist I967i, (Continued from Page 9) 2541 Daniel Smith, J P. Vanschaick, Joseph Charlonis, F. H. Albano. Peter P. Mcelerney, Julio G. Garcia, James E. Rogers, Francis J. Morgan, Kenneth J. Gaivin, James J. McNee, George Lifstutz, Joseph J. O'Connor, Lawrence P. Ward. John P. Hoy. John E. Regan. W. E. Merriam Jr., George J Kyriazis. John J. Keenan. Arthur Penner, Antonino Sulfaro, Thomas E. Twyford, Arthur Laslcy, Joseph A. Martucci, E. J. Schoeck. Jr., Robert S. Znaniecki, John A. Eayed, George W. A. Booker, James R. Faust, Robert F. Hedderich, Fernando B. Sanchez, Robert A. Egan. Sergeant's List 2572 M. J. Korchinski, A. J. Vitaliano Jr., Jeremy T. McCue, F. J. McKiernan, Edward W. rtuer, Vincent L. Abbene, William V. Battista, Robert Luckey, Robert L. Delmonico, James J O'Flaherty, Richard J. Nielsen, Marvin Schneider. James F. Clark, Joseph F. Fiardiman. Donald C. Price, William Patterson, J. A. Cappitella, Norman G. Martens, James R. ivturphy, A. F. Amelio Jr., Mattie 3. Brown, Frederick C. Egan, Anthony Gagliardo, Walter M. Jones, William T. Mangan, John L. Wright. A. T. Reynolds Jr., Robert W. Schruhl, C. Blackshear, Jonathan J. Rutolo, John J. Moran Helen M. Severino, Wili.am F. Butler, William W. Smart, Richard A. Odorfer, Robert A. VlueUer, Francis L. Russell, William P. Perri, John A. Setera, John T. Brereton, Randolph Mccord, V. D. Cianchini, Eugene H. McDaniei. Joseph J. Sackman, William T. Larkin, Robert R. Hahn, G. P. Vescatel, P-obert A. i?'lves, Arthur E. Chilvers, Ralph A Visco, Stephen A. Miller, Harold P. Briscoe, James E. Kent, Joseph P. Ferrara, Robert B. Cornelius, Edward H. Kraus, Peter J.Buccino, Charles S. Provenza, William W. Burke, Richard F. Taferner. Manning J. Edmonds, Joseph B. Simone A. A. Albanese, Peter Dempsey, Thomas P. Doyle, Jo-.^ephine C. Fava, William D. Klaus, Ronald J. Clare, Richard J. Barpctt, Charles J. Gangi, Thomas P. p'l-eeley, William J. Sullivan, Pav,rick Harrington. William S. Begg,,^'dward M. Sapan, Bruce T. Hop-.<ins, Patrick J. Galvin, W. J. Sullivan 2nd, Robert E. Coughlin, Peter J. Carroll, John J. Quigley, John R. Lennon Jr., John E. Breheny Jr., Michael T. Ridgi^ Ramon W. Sabbatini, William P. Kean, M. A. Bongiorno, Thomas L. Laresca, Patrick J. O'Connor, Richard D. Breuer, Ernest P. Gormley, W. F. Wanamaker, John T. Trotter John J. Tumelty, Alfred.Strub, D. Dimitroff Jr., Gerald M. Lennon, Michael W. Natow, John W. Hytten, Stephen Yanow, J. Catanaro, John R. Wales,.Michael P. Conti, Carl J, Raichle, Gerard M. Troglio, E)ennis W. O'- vlara, Richard M. Corrado, Weraer C. Huber, V. H. Klmmelmann Jr., John E. Massoni. Stanley W. Veceve. Tliomas A. Courson, Peter V O'Shea Jr., Paul B. Kallman, P J. McManaway, William F. Cossrove, Patrick J. Greer. William / Foley. Eugene J. King, Walter B. Ostermeir, Raymond J. Bluemke, :honu\s F. Sullivan, Anthony N. Cassetta. Brian P. Delaney Joseph A. Vaccaro, Robert \ Adler, V. J. Dougherty John J, rviamer, Philip G. Johnston, Kenneth G. Miller, Joseph R. Hughes. Michael G. Grant. Charles M. "VIouahan, Kenneth A. Perrone, Richard A Windram, Hludzinski, Lawrence E. Enist, James T. Murphy, Tliomas W. Cafferty, Daniel G. Donnelly, Charles R. \lccoppin, Yolanda M. Rinaldi, CJeorge T. Brown Jr.. Patrick W. Ford, William J. Bombacie, Edward W. Loaecke, Thomas H. Sullivan, John P. Donovan, Rafael A. Rodrlquez, Michael A. Sollltlo, S4iuiu?l Phipps, Michael J. Walsh, James P. Morrisroe, Frank J. Staropoli, Donald B. ivlcafee Jack Vecchio, James J. Walsh. Melvin D. Stivers, David H. Gentle, James P. Gorman, imchard J. Carver, Angelo Sanchez, Robert H. Turcotte, F. E. Britton, Daniel J. O'Neill, Trevor L Garel, Emmett J. O'Brien. Paul J. Ruppert. James J. Cunningham, Joseph P. Keenan, John J., Sullivan. Vincent W. Mischke. Ml-1 chael A. Falley, William J. Horan, '^hilip S.'Saccacio, John T. Leonard Jr., John M. Nichtern, Francis J. Heekin, Wayne W. Wickers, Gerard R. Trlnkle, Joseph Klonowski, Paul V. Jensen, John W. Connelly, Leroy Spivey, Richard Mincy, William J. Hinchey Carl L. Grlllo, V. J. Koenlg Jr., Everett N. Harris, David J. VicWilllams, George J. Slkoryak, Richard F. Olkey, Anthony Vastola, Richard C.Donovan. James B. Keaveney, Martin Weisen, K. W Tomlison, Joseph F. Giambalvo, 5elix J. McCoy, Charles M. Reiser, Richard T. Colllgan. Frank Nocerito, Joel M. Distler, Charles McNamara, Peter P. Slear, Marllyn Miranda, Michael C. Paul, Robert Harrlston, W. G. Vanderhcff, Vincent J. Bilella, George Mitsch, Vincent D. Cusick,. Carlo M.Pappania, John W. Oliva, Edward J. O'Reilly, Jack B. Sweeney, Carl D. A. Bergstrom Richard L. Hegney, David J Ingram, Patrick M. Moyniham, Philip J. Reisdorf, James P. Kelly, J C. Banderllnde. John Comparttto Jr., Robert R. Recco, Matthew J. Wedlock, Paul R. Yenco, Peter F.Guida, William J. Handy, John A. Magrath, Juan J. Sanqulche, Richard P. Kiernan, John Raniola, Thomas J. McSherry. Francis X. Powers, Lawrence M. Zontini. John J. Corrigan, D. J. Fitzgerald, Michael P. Fox, Gerard F. O'Rouke, Thomas M. Tennant, Martin B. O'Boyle, James F. Freeman, Jerome Piazza, John J. Beatty, Bernard F. Sherlock. Joseph M. Brogan, Donald j'. Kasten Robert F. Deutcsh, John D. McDonald, Thomas D. Meloy, M G. Morello Jr., Fred J. Taylor! "ieorge R. Tomao Jr.. John R! j Monigan Jr., Robert P. Loughman Edward Uribe, R. G. McPherson, Martin S. Cohen, Donald P. Kelly, L. S. Knippler, John J. Young, John Massottl Jr., Joseph J. Murphy, Ronald M. Savlgnano, Walter G. Krebs, Paul G. Qulnn,, ivncent Santangelo, Richard E! Hanley, Thomas P. Loftus, Charles W.Mallory, Alberto A ogtay, Robert J. Hamm, Prank A. Watson, Robert J. Fahy, James E. Knott Jr., Gordon R. Barrett, E. T. McPhillips, James Fyfe Herbert C. Wederman, Michael Barbuck, J. M. Nakovics Jr, D. A. Fogarty Jr., Bruce I. Woerner, Edwin J. Donovan, James J. Malloy, Charles J. Henry Stephen R. Kurz, A. E. Madelinckas, nathony S. Mazzara, Louis C Hillen, Gerard L. Sweikata, James J. Costello, Donald P. Muller, Kenneth M. Kelly, John M. Tansey, Jesse E. Peterman. Frank K. Gargano, John F. Carroll, James M. Conheeney, Joseph H! Bollaert, Thomas A. Jappe, Michael J. McAter, Raphael A. Commisso, George E. Kelly, James P. Marin, B. j. Dusenberry, Frank J. Romano, James P. Cameron William K. Hogarth James Holmes, Robert B West, Peter J. Gleeson, L. R. Bartolettl, R. V. Butklewicz, Gerald M. Thomas, John P. Ryan. James E Schry, Edward T. Minogue, Mllon D. Schulte, John D, Rupp, odnald do'connor, Sara E. Hank, Frank J. DeCarlo, John R. Hilton. Daniel Formisano, Fred B. Waldman, Peter R. Norwood. Mi- cha4?l Ogazon, Kenneth J. TalUer, George M. Eaton, Lawrence G. Ivlullins, William C. alther, Richard A. Ward, John J Hooper Jr., John V. Schneider, M A. DiGiovannl, Robert A. CAIIUCI, Rabert K Clvldanes, Thomas A. Reddy, V/llllam T. Brennan Donald J. Kipp, Adolph W. Hart, Matthew A. Santoro, Joseph J. Mra, Michael T. Qulnn, Pcjter J. Botte, Edward J. Gaffrey, Arrhur J. Langer, John F. Gallagher, William J. Giordano, Anthony J. Marra, William M. O'Brien, Rancis E. Tiernan, W. W. Wickliffe, Martin J. Bonl, Robert E. Haverhn, John P. Hooper, Anthony Morace, Tliomas M. Savoldy, Charles E. Smith, Ross D. Hagler, Robert M. Kervaskl, Daniel N. Comerford, William N. Kistinge,.;ames B. Kennedy, Robert J. Palocsik. Edward M. Hojnacki, Patrick J. McGowan, Jack Saez, George Smith, Edward C. Gebhard Thomas O. Moore, John P O'Keefe, Philip Manger, Martin W. Turetzky, Samuel Slavsky, Joseph J. Salamone, William F. flood, Daniel J. McKenna, James J. Pawl, Ronald A. Volpone, Martin S. Armus, John J. Bray, Kevin J. Duffy, John P. Agugliaro, Aldo R. Mollo, John J. Dwyer, Lawrence T. Qulnn, William M. Weinman, Joseph T. Burns, Robert J. Franz, Brucce A. Weise, David Hornby, Gerald M. Johnson, Patrick J. Nannery, Miguel A. Martir, Francis J. Danko Jr., John J. alne, Paul L. Gibbons, Edward D. Reuss, F. G. Schroeder 3rd, John P. Sheehan John T. Hogan, Robert L. Burke, Robert F. Turner Sonia Defillippis, C. D. Tempesta, John J. O'Connor, William E. Bresz, Frank J. Scida, John R. Coyle Jr., Michael A. Pedone, Howard A. Hoffman, Kevin Moroney, F. R. Burkhardt, S. E. Carpenter, Fred R. Fischer, Rudolf M. Hahn, Joseph P. Woods, Philip A. Catoggio, Errol Mcivel, Andrew A. Ri- File By Sept. 5 For Senior Offset Printing Machine Operator Test The New York State Department of Civil Service is ac-- cepting applications until Sept. 5 for an examination for senior offset printing machine operator, which Is to be held on Oct. 7. The salary for this position ranges from $4,725 bo $5,855, in five annual Increments. On or before the exam date, candidates must have. had one year of satisfactory experience ni the operation of offset printing machines and related equlpvera, William P. Slattery, Richard H Adrion, Walter Boser, Jerome S. Nathanson, William Senenko Jr., Salvatore Cannello, Mary Jean Clmler, Martin J. Conlon, Paul D. Fruscella, Alton E. Smahl, Michael A. Palma Stanley E. Harvey, Robert R. Schreck. Alfred J. Sclontl, George J. Calhoun. Anthony Delgado, Frank M. DeMario, James J Newman, I>enis Herllhy, John J. Kayton, Russ L. Brunetto, Kenneth R. Ferguson. Charles W. Pischer, Thomas J. Brassil, G. Romanowich Jr., Dom Vigliottl, Kenneth R. Sele. Ramon Calvo, Robert E. Meissner, Joseph C. Sedutto, Frank R. Wueger, Patrick J. Darcy, Kenneth D. Weiss, Thomas F. Pinder Jr., Joseph J. Horman, Herbert Merzig, Martin Ealdassarri, Cajetan Mazza, Louis A. Datello, Edward J. Kelly. Kenneth W. Yancey. Leroy Barr. Shoppers Service Guide Get The Authorized GSEA License Plate Z^rZ ZZ^Z by th» Civil Service Employeei Assn. ii that which U loid through CSEA Headquarters. 8 Ellt St.. Albany. The plate which miu for can Al«a be ordered through 'ocal chapter officem. Adding Machines Typewriters Mimeographs Addressing Machines Guaraiitcfd. Also KentnU. Kepalri ALL LANGUAGES TYPEWRITER CO. ClleUea n» W. 33rd ST., NEW YOUK 1. N.T. CEMETERY LOTS Beautiful non-sectarian memorial park In Queens. One to \2 louble lots. Private owner. For further information, writ* Box 541, Leader, 97 Ouane St., N.Y , N.Y. Do You Have a Fortuns in Your Pockef FIND THE valufl of your coinj In the 1967 edition of the Official Black Book of U.S. Coiiid... from 1793 to date. A wealth of other information. Send $1.00 In check or money order, to: L. Ray. G.P.O. Bor New York. N.Y Buy U.S. Savings Bonds. If you want io know what's happening to you to your chances of promotion to your job to your next raise and similar matters! FOLLOW THE LEADER REGULARLY! Here Is the newspaper that tells you about what Is happening in civil service, what Is happening to the job you have and the Job you want. Make sure you don't miss a single Issue. Enter your sub* scrlption now. The price is l&.oo. That brings you 52 Issues ot the Civil Service Leader, filled with the government Job newa you wfjit. You can subscribe on the coupon below: CIVIL SERVICI LEADER t7 Ouan* Sir««l N«w York 10007, N«w York I enclose $5 00 (check or money order for a years ubscrlptlon to the Civil Service L^eader. Please enter tlie name listed below: NAME ADDRESS Zip Coda mont. The duties of a senior offset printing machine operator Include assigning and reviewini work, operating an offset duplicating machine, and keeping production records and Inventory of supplies and materials. The written test will Include questions on: the operation and maintenance of offset duplicating machines and related equipment: office practices; and supervision. For further information, contact the State Department of Civil Service, The State Campus,1220 Washington Ave., Albany. New York VA Hospital Seeks Laundry Workers The Veterans ' Administratioa Hospital, 800 Poly Place, Brooklyn, N.Y., adjacent to Fort Hamilton and the Verrazano-Narrowj Bridge, has vacancies for laundry worker, $1.52 to $1.68 per horn-. N^ experience is required. Nondiscrimination in employment. For further information, call Mrs. F. Baron, , ext. 389 or 392. Guards - Armed TOP PAY BENEFITS DAY or NIGHT SHIFTS STEADY WORK Openings all boros NO AGENCY FEE Must havp itcrinlt to oarry ititiol. CALL MR. LANE (212) PL MONEY WE P.\Y at the rate of $10 hr for NOTHING but your opinions, written from home about our clients' products and publications, sent you free Nothing to bu.v, sem, eaiivana, or learn. NO SKILL, NO GITSI- MTCKS. Just honesty. Details from RESKAKCH.^ No. CSL. Box UGO. Mineola, NY Pirpar* tor Your HIGH SCHOOL EQUIVALENCY DIPLOMA Acctptod for Civil $orvlc«job Promotion Other Purposes Five Week Courss prapare* jou to tuk«the State Mdiir.ltuiii l>«purtfiiriit Kiuniiniilhiii for» llifh School K( iiiiiileii('y Dliiloiiia. ROBERTS SCHOOL 517 W. 57th St., New ork 19 PLaza Please send me FREE luformatlon. Name Address City Ph. _

14 Tiieeilny, August 15, 1967 CIVIL SERVICE LEADER Thtrleen Clinical Lab Positions A written examlmatlon for clinical laboratory technologist and clinical laboratory supervisor will be conducted on Saturday, Sept 23. Requirements are hiph school graduation or ita equivalency and ft knowledge of some phase of clinical laboratoiy procedure. Applicatlonfl may be obtained by'mail or in person before Sept. 1 from the Division of Laboratory Field Services, 160 West 100 St., New York, N.Y Houtt For Sole - Queens LAORBLTON. detached Tiidor, 7 Ire mi, 4 bedrnm, tarage, loicellent condition. 0n?(jr f f1.700 down. GREEN- BAUM REALTY P7-64 Siif.phin Blvd., Jamaica. M Y ALBANY. NEW YORK 0 Albanj't Moat ProcrfiiciT* R«al.Eatat* Firm C«T«ring The Kntirt Greater Albany Area Inc)udln( All Bubiirba. ^ Phot* Brofhnrta ATallabla. Philip E. Roberts, Inc. 152S Wcstcm Ave., Albany Phone M ANNOUNCING A BRAND NEW VACATION COMMUNITY t A. ^ DESIGNED FOR TOTAL FAMILY PLEASURE IN THE BEAUTIFUL UNSPOILED ADIRONDACKS Rainbow Lake Lodges, nestled, gemlike, amidst the awe inspiring beauty of the nearby Adirondack Mountains, has every convenience and recreational facility for every memhtr of your family to enjoy... Swimming, boating, riding, hiking, fishing, hunting, skiing, and water skiing...ail in a carefully planned community, complete with your own club house (with dining room and bar), full width roads, year-round water and fire hydrants... already in and waiting for your pleasure. ACT NOW, and see how easy it Is to have the vacation home of your dreams, designed to fit your family and your budget Take advantage of the special introductory prices on fully improved Vt acre homesites. As little as $195 down, now, can start you on your way to vacation fun and a good sound future investment RAINBOW LAKE LODGES INDIAN LAKE, NEW YORK CrMtlve Managemtnt by Development Group Incorporated Drive out today. From Albany area, simply go north on the Northway fo Warrensburg and Route 28. Go west on Route 28 to Rainbow Uke Lodges at Indian Lake, N.Y., or send coupon today. Gentlemen: Please forward complete details about big new Rainbow Lake Lodges. tl ADDRESS PHONE CITY STATE ZIP > REAL ESTATE VALUES ^ FREE FLORIDA BOOKS ON AMERICA'S NO. 1* "LIVING CITY" For your racatlon or happier retirement on a moderate Income, choose a winner I Come to St. Pete, famous sun shine resort, principal city of PINEL- LAS COUNTY* the WINNER of the 1967 LOOK MAGAZINE NA TIONAL MUNICIPAL LEAGUE "ALL- AMERICAN CITY" AWARD. Yea I an averatre of."igo daya of sunshine each year. Pureet air. healthiest climate Swmmiing: on clean, white beachea Fishlns boating, polf, fine home*, hotels, motels and fruest houses In all price ramres. Wide variety of Restaurants. Attractions, Spectator Sporte. Churches. Hobbles and Retirement Activltips WRITE TODAY for our new 80-Pfr "SUNSHINE ANNUAL" & "LIVING IN ST PETERSBURG." They're P R R EI Remember, too Florida haa NO STATE INCOME TAXI C. I..Ii-rkltia, Dept. 5.10, Chamber of Commrrce, Box 1.171, ST. I'KTKKSnilRG. FLA. 3.17S1. Over 1.0( Visitora a Year Now Prefer St. Petersburg I HOLLYWOOD BEACH. FLORIDA Want an innxpenslvo ocean-front racation which intludea everythinc Free- Pool Boating A Fishlnir. Loungre. Discount Gnlf. Free Country Club facilities, etc YES. EVERYTHING! LOVELY EFFICIENCY AND BEDROOM FAMILY TYPE APARTMENTS SDItl-KISINOIV Low weekly rales from S'J.I. I.ow moiitlil; ratea from.si00 IVr Faniiiy out of season. U Inter Kiifcs NntiiruII.T HlRher COMI'MtK Kor complete colorful Information. BALI HAI 310 McKinley St. SANDS 2404 N. Surf Road Or J. J. BURTON N. Surf Rd. Venice. Florida VENICE l<i,a - INTERESTED? SEE H N VVIMMERS. REALTOR. ZIP CODE Fort Myers, Florido FLA. OpiMiriimitlea FAMOUS Weet Coast aoicncf homee. groves, moteli Ddusria." Ch.-imbers B'way, Fort Myers. Florida Over 38 yeara id Florida Real Estate SAVE ON VOIIR MOVE TO FLORIDA Conipare out cost per 4,000 lbs to St Petersliurg from New York City. $40fi: Philadelphia, $382: Albany. $432 For an estimate to any destina'ion in Florid.i write SOUTHERN TRANSFKR t STORAGE CO.. INC. Dept. C. PO Box St. P-'-raburg. Florida Stuart, Florido RETIllEMRN'l HOMES $6,500, up EVERYTHING IN REAL ESTATE L Fl.'LKORD, SrUART, FLA. WRITE RRQUIRRMENTS. Ph Farms & Country Homes New Jersey of Retirement Homea F.irms Estates Acreage Farm & Home Realty Newton, NJ (Closed on Sundaja) SOUTH JERSEY 19 GROWING by leaps and bounda. There are many fine homes, small farms, apartment houses, fresh & salt water Ashing. gn!f cuursee. splendid climate ' These leading Brokers, Builder Realtors i offer these choice Hating. Consult them now.. RETIRE IN SUNNY SOUTH JERSEY COUNTRY HOMES, small farms, acreage.]! amall apartments house*, home sitee. Write your specific retiulremente: BRAY & MACGEORGE REALTORS 634-C LandiH, Vineland, N.J., Phone ; Kst 11»01. Farms & Country Homes, Greene County, N.Y. RANCH Htn.'SE. with attached gariuie. 6 rooms, luilh. Brook. 1 acre. $10,000 ReinUui'Ui Agtiicy, Greenville, N.Y. Acreages For Sale, Ulster County, N.Y. VALUABLE 'U ACRES. Some tltar. Shade trees, on good road near.\khol\an Ketiervoir, 15 minuteij from Thruway exit Kingston. Small house, other building*. some ri<paiiu. Elctric, watr. Pri< ed fur iiuick caie. $rt,boo. Terai^. Kl'I'l.KK, Rt. 3. Box 17ti. Kingstuu, K.V. Aahukuii Uoiul, Lououtville. IV CONCRETE CEMENT FINISH Drivewayj Sidewalks Curbs Patics Walks Garage Floors Concrefe Stoops Brick Stoops FRANK FODERA House & Lots For Sale, Lake Carmel, N.Y. SIX ROOMS, bath, oil heat, enclosed porch overlookintr Lake on 5 lots, also 6 adjoining- lolc on Rt. 53. Priced to fipll separately or as package. SAL CO.SSENTINO. 78 Stephen St.. Levittown. N.Y. 61«WE Farms & Country Homes Orange County Bulk.^c^ea ;e Retirement Homea. Businesses in the Tri State area. GOLDMAN AGENCY 85 Pike. Port.lervit NV f9u) FINE COLONIAL HOME IN HISTORIC ADIRONDACK VILLAGE 7 room brick home, with all new hanlwood floors, hot water heatine (-ystem. excellent retirement home, one block from shore of Lake rhamplain. Sacrificed at $11,000. WE ARE ADIRONDACKS ACTION AGENCY, write us for the beat In Lake Frontage, Karnie. Homes and Biii^inessrs. WILLIAM R. LaFLURE, REALTOR Keeseville. New York famhkia HTS Vic?l«,01(0 Mapnifirent Detached Colonial. 7 rooms modern kitchen, color tile bath, 3 bedrooms, formal dining room, large garliin plot. Garage. Immediate occupancy. Onl.v $»00 cash down LONG ISLAND HOMES 1(18-12 Hillside Ave., Jamaica KK U-7:tOO BRONX SPECIAL CONCOURSE VICINITY K. Hit» ST. Live Kent Free! 5 famil.v. aolid brick. 10 rms plus Jini^hed bmst $500 down ASKING $15,990 FIRST-MET REALTY 3525 BOSTON ROAD, BRONX OL HOUSE FOR RENT Option To Buy Hollis, Colonial, detached. 10 rms, fin. bsmt. $800 cosh needed. BETTER JA Rockaway Blvd. SO. OZONE PARK House For Sale - Bronx CONCOURSE AREA 17(ith.St. family brick, 4, 6 * 8 room*'. Incoma $'276 per mo. Lot 25x1'.^5. Full cellar and yard. Call owner KI 2-4!»6'<!. For Sale Real Estate, N.Y.S. REDUCED TO $0,500. Excellent condition 2 bcdroome, all conveniences. Widow, unable to continue. Taxes $125. Si* rooms. bath, oil heat, 2 acre*. $12,500. Taxes $140. E. BI.OODGOOD RKALTY, Hyendville Rd., Rt. 10. Cobblaskill, N.Y HOUSE FOR SALE: Private house, Sarasota, Florida, completely air-conditioned, heatwl, 3 bedrooms, livins-room, kitchen, dining room, 2 baths, move in October. Can be seen now. Write; N. W. Balnchard, 06 Hudson Ave., Delmar, N.Y. 120B4. Houses - Orange County New York State CENTRAL VALLEY, N.Y. 50 MIN NYC 30 MIN TAPPAN-ZEE BRIDGE CO MIN BERGEN COUNTY 15 MIN BEAR MT BRIDGE MAPLE RIDGE 3 Bedroom Ranches <21,900 $167 per mo pays all 3 or 4 Bedroom Bi-Level <22,900 $176 per mo pays all 4 Bdrm 2 Story Colonial <23,900 $185 per mo pays all 10% DOWN PAYMENT 100 foot WOODED PLOTS Forniai Dining Rooms, Ceramic tile Bath.s, Paneled Family Rooms, Hot Water Heat, 2 Car Garages. G.E. Appliances, Landscaping. DIRECTIONS: NY Thruwa.v to Exit 1«Firtft ramp on right after toll booth. Right on Route 33 (north) to Smith Clove Rd. (1 blk past blinker). Right Hill to Skyline drive. Right on Skyline to Pine Hill Rd. (1 mile). Left on Pine to models or Rt. 17 north to Rt. 38 as above. Or Palisades Parkway to Route 6 WEST (Harriman Park exit) First right turn in Central Valley (just before bridge over Thruwa.v) to Smith Clove Rd. Right on Smith Clove to Pine Hill Rd. then left to t^kyline Drive to models. Office-Rte I7M, Mofiroe, N.Y. (914) SEND FOR BROCHURE Box 397, Highland Mills. NtY. ST. ALHAN8 $lrt,»<)0 I HAISLIOY PK $17..too ALL BKICK RANCH FOKCI^Hl'KK SAI.K Owner aacrlacing this 8 yr. old home i.e.kul 't fnm. eoiimlntlng of a * Jt with all rooms on one folor. Mod. ft Km Apts. Newly dec. Vaemit A kit & bath, finished bsmt, $3,000 rett<ly for hniiiedlate oeiiiimnej. lets then maiket value. Call for appt. HOI.I.IN $17,»1H) KUII.MONU HII.L $lt).mio TO SKi'TLE ESTATK 8 ROOMS & 4 ROOM APT. Thie lovely 7 room detached Dutch Dctached legal 8 family Colonial on- Colonial with 3 Ige. bedrooms, garagf, tinishable btnit. All this on a Hititing of 8 rooms, 4 bedrooms for owner plua a 4 rni apt for income. Ige. landscapeu plot with ahrube and Modern kitchen & bath. 2 car garage aq. ft. gardens tic»e. grmla, CAMHKIA HtiTS VIC. $n,»»0 \1.L BRICK XrilOR Ccni-ihlinir of 6>o ige. rooms with 2 baiht!. fiiiishe<l b^mt, garage, convenu-iit to fcubway, bus, achools and chopping. Many extraa. Move right P.VMIIKIA HOTS VIC LLJ.'I.TMTO A FAM HPAMHH HTM«O Dt't leg'al 2 fam consihtiug of a 6 ^ 4 room apt plus flnislied bsmt apt, garage. Live I'ent free in thie luxurious home. A nnut to KTTR. Mony other 1 & 2 Family homes ovoll^blt QUEENS HOME SALES INC lllllatda Avt Jamaica OL CAI.t FOR INFOKM.^TION Ol'KN 1 DAYS KRB

15 Pag«Foiirleea CIVIL S E R V I C E L E A D E R Tuesday, August 1967 Supervisors' Committee Pledges Court Aides To Share In Suffolk Pay Putt, CSEA Chapter Reports (From Leader Correspondent) RIVERHEAD Agreement by the Suffolk County personnel committee to include court employees in any salary and fringe benefits negotiated for otlier county workers was reported tiiis week by Robert Villa, president of the Suffolk chapter, Civil Service Employees Assti. sorted. "We are demanding an Villa, following a negotiating equitable adjustment not a mere session with the Board of Super- ' five percent and court employees visors' personnel committee, said are entitled to be counted in," he he had secui-ed agreement on this added. Issue a touchy one for court em- ' Meanwhile, CSEA is securing a ployees 'whose pleas have long commitment on appeals procedbeen shuffled between the Judicial ures for any court employees im- Oonference and county. "A^ the organization representproperly classified in a new arrangement of job titles announced In? Suffolk's court employees, we last week by County Executive will pursue this with the full i H. Lee Denninson and the Judi- Board of Supervisors,'' Villa as-. cial Conference. At Zifo's Testimonial Two Reasons To Celebrate- Retirement Party Learns Two Guests Win Lottery (From Leader Correspondent) HECKSVILLE The gayety at Cornelius Zito's retirement party was enhanced by news that two guests and fellow workers had just won $5,000 on a joint ticket in the New York State lottery. Zito, too. was happy at the g:aodl news for his fellow workers at Nassau County's Meadowbrook Haspltal, clinic clerks Frank Kleine and Jane Burke It pleased about 100 who attended the salute to Zito, who was an X-ray technician and has erv9d 10 years on the board of directors of the Nassau chapter, rivll Service Employees Assn. Zito New Term ALBANY Richard P. Smith of Saugerties has been named to a new term with the Board of Trustees of the Ulster County Community College. NEWLY ELECTED was presented with a hand-illumirated scroll on behalf of the chapter and an engraved metal -croll on behalf of his fellow workers. The cocktail party and dinner were held recently at the Holiday Manor, Hicksville. Among chapter officials paying him honor were Ix-ving Plaumenoaum, chapter president; Blanche Keuth, chapter secretary, and Dudley Kinsley, a trustee of the chapter. Mrs. Burke had purchased the nappy lottery ticket with 50 cents oj lier own and 50 cents contributed by Kleine. She let him know the day of the party that their joint ticket had won. lu a recent election held by the Binjbamptua chaiuer ul the Civil Service Cmpluyeeti Assn., the folluwifijf member^ were elected delegates, representiuf the chapter at CSE.\ busiiirasi meeliiigs: (back row, from the lett) Robert SuUivaii; Eticabelh Bcugle; IVlarie Chomack; Leo J. Weingartuer; Joseph Burke; ftad ClitVord Werner, Aad, (front row. from the left) Margaret Warelug. Kuberta Harvey and Louis Visco. Also elected to the delegation but not present for the picture were Alic* Dundou, MurrU Sukuliiiiky and Jaiues Kosenkrani. Education Chapter Committee Heads Appointed By Hick Dr. Basil Hick, newly elected president of the Education chapter, Civil Service Employees Assn., presided recently at the first meeting of the chapter under his administration and announced the formation of most of the committees for the year. The auditing committee will be headed by Morris Shapiro, and the budget committee is chaired by Arthur Jones, Rot>ert Carruthers will head the grievance and legal committee and Rudy Walloe heads the social committee. The scholarship committee will continue to be chaired by Wilnam Lyons, the nominating and balloting committee will be headby Dr. Leo Doherty and Claire Cteller will be chairman of the.nembershlp. May M. De Seve, Avho also serves as chairman of the Capital District Conference publicity committee, has been relected as publicity chairman for "he chapter. The results of the recent election for membership In the Executive Council disclosed that Oeorge Le Fleur, Mary K. Hart, May M. De Seve, Timothy O'Brien, loseph Forman and Mary Conley will serve with the chapter officers as members of the Council. Council members In session ciected the following delegates and alternates to the Capital District Conference: Delegates George LeFleur and Delores Fussel, with Kicks as a delegate in his own right as chapter president. Alternates May M. De Seve. Abe Rothstein and Sidney Grey. Miss Fussel, who is also chapter vice president, is a former president of the Capital District Conference. Joseph Dolan, CSEA Albany srea representative, was a guest at the meeting. BUY U. S. BONDS MISS THRUWAY Nineteen-year old Sheryl Whalen of Amsterdam, chosen as Miss New York State Thruway in a competition sponsored by the Civil Service Employees Assn., will represent the superhighway in the Court of Queens at the State Fair, opening at Syracuse, August 29. Sheryl, who was selected from four finalists, is congratulated by Thruway Authority Chairman R. Burdell Bixbyw right, and Vito Dandreano of Amsterdam, president of the Thruway Albany Division chapter of the Employees Association. Independent Groups Merger With CSEA Seen Possible By Onondaga County Chapter SYRACUSE A merger of the Onondaga chapter. Civil Service Employees Assn., and the Onondaga County Employees Assn,, may come this month. Under the merger plan under discussion, the CSEA would merge with the chapter as a bargaining unit under the new Public Employees Pair Employment Act, retaining its own present ofticers, constitution, organizational functions and treasury, said Mrs. Hilda Young, Onondaga chapter president, and Mrs, Lois Craw, CSEA president. CSEA, with about 700 members among county worleers, is the second largest employees group in tha county, Onondaga chapter, the largest worker group, has a total of 2,600 members 1,900 among county departments and 700 in Syryacusa City departments. New Membership High The merger would boost Onondaga chapter's membership to 3,- 300 members its highest ever. In a letter to members, Mrs, Craw noted that the merger would enable OCEA members to become members of CSEA "and receive all benefits under tiie broad spectrum of the State Civil Service Employees Assn. and the many services which it offers." She also told the members that joining the CSEA chapter as a bargaining unit would make it possible for OCEA to retain some of its individuality as it would have tlie same officers, organizational functions, constitution and RETIREMENT TEA Mrs. Dorothy P. Hopkins, principal stenographer at Wassaic State School, was honored recently at a tea treasury. given for her by her many friends at the School. Mrs. Hopkins retired A meeting to discuss and vote after 36 years of State service, all at Wassaic State School. Shown on the merger plan is sclieduied in the picture from left to right, are Dr. George F. Etling, the for Aug 22. director of the school; Mrs. Hopkins, Mrs. Mary Comstock, co-chairnun of the eat, and Mrs. Katherine Blinn, a member of the Board Fail* your I^cader on to a noalueuiber. of Visitorii of Wassaic State School.

16 Tuesifay, September 84, 1967 C I V I L S E R V I C E L E A D E R Pag«Eleven Two bays To File ffor 76 State Tests The New York State Civil Service Commission la accepting applications until Aug. 21 for 16 open competitive examinations, which will be held on Sept. 23. The eries of exams follows. 495, $12,140 to $14,505. Senior attorney (Realty), exam number , $10,895 to $13,080. Senior building: space analyst,»xam number, , $8,825 to $10,670. Cattle appraiser, exam number , $5,615 to $6,895. Correction service unit assistant, exam number , $7,905 to $9,580. **Assistant director of narcotic rehabilitation, exam number 21- Civil Service Television Television programs of Interest to civil service employees are broadcast daily over WNYC. Channel 31. Next week's programs fcie listed below Monday, August 21 I Senior transportation survey j supervisor, exam number :00 p.m. Around the Clock $8,825 to $10,670. N.Y.C. Police Department training program. State veteran counselor, exam number , $7,905 to $9,580. T;00 p.m. TV Shorthand Manpower Education Institute pre- New York State residence not required. sents program: Lesson 21. **Oral test to be held in Fall. 7:30 p.m. On the Job N.Y.C. Fire Department training progiam. 8:00 p.m. New York Report ^ Lester Smith hosts interviews P between City officials and visiting newsmen. Tuesday, August 22 ;00 p.m. Around the Clock N.Y.C. Police Department training program. :00 p.m. TV Shorthand ^Manpower Education Institute presentation: Review Lesson 9. Wednesday, August 23 :00 p.m. Around the Clock N.Y.C. Police Department training progi-ani. :00 p.m. Lee Graham Interviews R. Gibson, author. :00 p.m. TV Shorthand Manpower Education Institute presentation: Lesson 19. :30 p.m. On the Job N.Y.C. Fire Department training program. Thursday, August 24 :00 p.m. "Staff Meeting»n the Air" (live) Dept. of Welfare series. :00 p.m. Around the Clock N.Y.C. Police Department training program. :00 p.m. TV Shorthand Manpower Education Institute presentation: Lesson 20. :30 p.m. On the Job N.Y.C. Fire EXepartment training program. ALBANY. BRANCH OFFICE ror INFOKM AriON rkardint adteituint Pleas* write or call JOSEPH T BEIXEVr 808 HO MANNING BLVD. AI.'iANV «N V Phoone IV t-547«j ^Employment counselor, exam number , $7,470 to $9,070. 'Employment counselor trainee, exam number Ti'alnee salary: $6,873. Hearing: officer, exam number , $12,140 to $14,505. Publications production assistant, exam number , $6,675 to $8,135. Security officer, exam number , $4,465 to $5,545. Telephone operator, exam number , $?,810 to $4,755. Assistant ifansportation survey supervisor, exam number , $7,475 to $9,070. Associate transportation survey supervisor, exam number , $10,895 to $13,080. Principal transportation survey supervisor, exam number , i $13,500 to $16,050. C Whats Doing In City Service Employee Cited "CommlsMoner's Report", featuring Real Estate Commissioner Carl Madonlck, will be broadcast over Radio Station WNYO this Thursday, August 17, at 6:30 p.m. A regular feature of the 15 minute monthly show Is the "Employee of the Month" segment. During that period Commissioner Madonlck will introduce Mario Marcollnl, a civil engineering draftsman, to represent the Department of Real Estate for the month of August. Aufomafed Traffic A City-wide, computerized electronic system of ti'affic-actuated traffic signals Is being worked on fcy the Sperry Gyroscope Comrany. All components will be assembled by Sperry and delivered to the Tiaffic Department as units. PROTECTING YOUR RIGHTS IN CIVIL SERVICE by SAMUEL RESNICOFF Publication date: September 1, ]%7 Thi$ new book i» intended for "Civil Service Employees." M ii factual, InformaHve and instructi>»«. Do you know your rights in the event of adverse action? Do you know what fo do in the event of demotion, disciplinary action, reclassification, reorganfiation, transfer, etc.? Are you being denied promotional rights? Are you working out-of-title and not receiving commensurate pay? Are your civil righti being violated? Should you report every injury arising out of and in the course of your employment? Should you endorse your salary checks "under protest and without waiver of rights?" Are you in a position to claim a disability pension? These and many other questions are answered and discussed in layman'l language. EXPOSITION PRESS INC. 386 Park Avenue South New York, N. Y Please send me copies of PROTECTING YOUR RGHTS IN CIVIL SERVICE by Samuel Resmcoff at S5.20 per copv. My check or money order Is enclosed. Name - Address LET'S GO TO NIGHT SCHOOL!... and hundreds will be enrolling or returning for Evening Division classes at ABC, starting Monday, September 18, APPLY NOW FOR THE FALL TERM! ONE AND TWO YEAR PROGRAMS IN ACCOUNT- ING, SECRETARIAL and RETAIL BUSINESS MAN- AGEMENT majors with Business Administration minors. SHORTER CERTIFICATE COURSES IN TYPEWRIT- ING, GREGG SHORTHAND REFRESHER, STENO- SCRIPT ABC SHORTHAND, STENOGRAPHIC REVIEW, PRACTICAL BOOKKEEPING, READING IMPROVEMENT, and HIGH SCHOOL EQUIVALENCY. SPECIAL 18 WEEK COURSES: DATA PROCESSING SEMINAR or PUBLIC RELATIONS INSTITUTE for those seel<ing executive self-improvement of practical and immediate application on-the-job. TO OPEN UP A NEW CAREER OPPORTUNITY! "" THE AREA'S MOST UP-TO-DATE 36-WEEK INSTRUCTION IN COMPUTER PROGRAMMING using the IBM/SYSTEM 360 Data Processing system. BOTH EVENING AND SATURDAY CALL FOR FREE EVENING CLASSES. CATALOG VETERAN APPROVED CAREER COUNSELLING EMPLOYEE APPROVED AN AC( KKDITKD INSTITITION OF liklhkh Bl'SlNKSS EDICATION SIXCK 1807 ALBANY BUSINESS COLLEGE 130 WASHINGTON AVE., ALBANY, N.Y a SHOP A'^P - ^he store that cares.>»about youv^ Zip_ PLEASANT ACRES Leeds 5. N.Y. (518) DAILY & WKLY GUESTS ^ ACCEPTED FROM AUG. 19»h I * DANCING FEATIKING PROFESSIONAL ACTS >1 OLYMPIC STYLE POOL ^ ITALIAN-AMERICAN CUISINE * ALL SPORTS Our Host VINCE GARRI Early Reservations Suggested Free color brochure and rates Isl J. Saufrto & Son fipnijops MT. VIEW. Box 61, RD 1, Costkill 5, N.Y. Tel. r.i8 y;i4 -.looo Dfliixe accoui. Pri., Seinl-prl. Hofcts: Gill A Joe Hcufiill Ital. Amer. Cuisine*Home Raking New. Ultra Modern, Air- Cond. Motel Units Swiinniliir yool Orch «Entertainineut Uanting Cocktail I.nunKe All Spt» Lake boating Free Color Brovliure A Katct H gavarian MANOR 0> % 'Tafnous for Cerman American Food" Get.4iiay Kest & Play Olympia Style Pool All Athletics and Planned Aetivlties Dance to our popular Band In the Fabulous Bavarian *'Alpioe Gardens Cabaret", enjoy Professional Acts every nlte. Romp, play In our 100 acre playland, fishing and boating in our well stocked lake. Send for Colorful Brochure Rates & Sample Menu. Choico Accommodations Avoilablo Dial Bill & Juliaiina Bauer Ho»t$ Purling 8, N.Y. Hp Com* fo pcoetful tcenlc. mohrtaln tpet for that loal minut* vocation. 2 rm. cobin or 2 rm. opt. letk witli botir ond eompleto kitchen foctlitict, $30.00 wcelily. Alto Children loorded In Moh House $25.00 weekly. Bill & Koy Troost TOTEM FARMS AST AfRREDITH, N.T. 181M PH. e07-74«-848s it I wanted Service with ivo Service Charges'" I'd contact The KeeseTiUe National Bank Keeseville. N.T Member r.0.1.c. HEARTHSTONE l^odoe & MOTEl 7 ACRES 50.VERLOOKINO LAKE GEORGE Located on Bt. 9N. HOTEL-MOTEL-LOO 0ABIN8-H01JHEKEBPING COTTAGES. All Sports; Swimming Pool ite«tadrant Cocktail Lounge. Special accommoflatlona for Famlliea. Send tor free color Brocharc. Write Frank A Ann Doyle, Bos 748 Lake George 10, N.X.m A 618 fl(> Onr KatrH^Q Per Couple SUrt at Per Dw ARCO CIVIL SERVICE and oil tests BOOKS PLAZA BOOK SHOP 380 Broodwoy Albany, N. Y. Moll & Phone Orders Filled MAYFLOWER - ROTAL COURT APARTMENTS - Furnished, Dnfurnished, and Rooms. Phone HE. i (Albany). ALBANY, ( NEW YORK -CIVIL SERVICE BOOKS HILTON MtSIO CENTER.. render Gibsoa Guitars. TAMAHA PIANOS. New and uied Inttmment* told and loaned. Lcatone all Inatrnmenta. B2 COLrMBIA ftl'. AT.B., rjo 2-M48. SPECIAL RATES for CivirService Employees ^ -r E o HOTBL Wellington DRIVI.IN QARAQI AIR CONDITIONINQ TV No porkln^ problami «t Albany't lorgmt liotol... with Albany'i only drlv«.» forogt. You'll liko Iho coai> fori and convanionc*, fool Pamlly rotti. Cockfall loungo. tmo STATB STRBBT TPOIITIITATI CAPITOL ^ ^ iee yovr frundly htnel m Mt. SPECIAL WkiEKLY RATHS FOR EXTtiNDED STAYS FREE BOOKLET on fioclal Security: Mail only; Box t. tl Uuau* St.. New York, N.Y. 1(1007.

17 Page Sixteen CIVIL SERVICE LEADER'' Tiieiday, Aup^iist 13, 1967 Suffolk Chapter Opens Drive For 15 Percent Salary Boost (From Leader Correspondent) RIVERHEAD The Suffolk chapter, Civil Service Employees Assn. as has been Its annual custom has opened negotiations with Suffolk County officials for a 15 percent increase and fringe benefits to be included in^ the budget being prepared for action in November. I not ti-uly reflect the minimum ously adopted by the commission. The opening of negotiations left -satisfactory increase." Villa noted Villa said C6EA presented an a union that was seeking to woo j^^g percent boost, pro- 11-polnt program calling for a 15 CSEA members still boasting of ^^^^ j^y oounty Executive H. Lee percent salary boost and fringe alleged gains but unable to take oennison on the basis of a Civil benefits including fully-paid any action on behalf of employees, gei-vice Commission report, was health and dental Insurance and Suffolk chapter president Rob-! predicated on eitoneous data. The time and one-half for overtime, ert A. Villa reiterated the chap- ' commission's report tied tlie boost j Taking part in the initial negot-er's ^ejection of a meager five to the cost of living Increase since tiatlng session were: Villa; chap- percent pay Increase proposal In a mid However, Villa recent neg iatlng session with the ed, employees harve not personnel committee of the county Board of Supervisors. "Such a small Increase Is completely unsatisfactory," Villa asserted, "and In our opinion does asserthad a boost since the beginning of 1965 and are seeking for an adjustment to take effect with the start of 1968 a 36-month span rather than the 24-month period errone- Thruway Denies Teamsters Claim To Be Bargainer ALBANY Following a protest by the Civil Service Employees Assn., the State Thruway Authority has discredited reports circulated by a Teamsters union local that the nature of its meeting on Aug. 1 with Thruway officials was that of a recognized employee "Under the Authority's grievance procedure, Thruway employees are entitled to select a repre- representative negotiating condixdons of employment. Tinney said, In part: relations. CSEA, recognized under Thruway policy as an authorized representative, had questioned the union's claim since it conflicted t-arlier Thruway assurances that the purpose of the meeting was to resolve a specific grievance, with the Teamsters serving as designated representative of the aggrieved, as provided by the Authority's grievance procedure. The Thruway Authority promptly cleared the air with an official afntative to act in their bulletin to all employees from the office of William T. Tinney, head of Thruway employee-employer Mrs. Poston Rebuffed (Continued frum Page 1) Duncan McPherson, chairman of the CSEA Constitution Convention Committee, won high praise, too, from Peily. "I am very proud of the hard work of Mr. McPherson and his committee. They were on top of this Issue from the beginning and their persuasive arguments won the day and set the stage for a victory of longlasting miportance to State workers " "Within the past ten days. Teamsters Local 445 circulated a bulletin among Thruway employees which conveys the impression that it is meeting with Thruway representatives on August 1 to conduct negotiations concerning conditions of employment. i)ehalf In the processing of specific grievances. Certain Thruway employees have designated representatives of Local Union 445 to act for them In the processing of a grievance relating to their compensation for rolidays and "check-out" time. This designation does not accord Local Union 445 recognition for the purpose of negotiating conditions of employment, and the neetlng on August 1 will be for the sole purpose of endeavoring tc resolve the specific grievance. "An employee organization achieves recognition, as a representative of Authority employees in its membership, by qualifying under rules that have been established by the Authority with the approval of those employee or- Job Not Done ^ Felly warned, however, that the commi(5te» report must be approved ijanizations which the Authority by convention delegates now recognizes. Local Union No. and that public employees must 445 has not sought such recognition, continue to fight against the proposals nor has It been so recognized "until they are put away once and for all." by the Authority." The Employees Association's major concerns over Mrs. Poston proposals were centered not only on the Idea of removing some 1,- GSEA Grievance (Continued from Page 1) tentlon o fall appropriate officials we will see Immediate action." 300 top jobs from the competitive ^ class but also allowing persons CSEA sought the geographical who took these positions to do so pay differences because of the on 91 leave of absence basis with carylng cost of living in parte of their competitive class job being New York State. The premium filled on a contingent basis without pay foi' night work has long been examination. Together, the a goal of the Employees Assocl> OSEA contended, the proposals atlon. Overtime pay was to be laid the foundation for "blatant retroactive and. for those ineligible political tampering with the for regular overtime payments. 8t-4te'4 civil servlct." * lump «um WAS bo b«alloted ter legislative chairman Frak Giordano, and Suffolk field representative John D. Corcoran Jr. They met with Rlverhead Supervisor Robert B. Vojvoda and Shelter Island Supervisor Evans K. Griffin, the board's personnel committee. Villa said the supervisors asked for datu on the demands for health and dental insurance and the time and one-half provision. "We are getting these details, and expect to have further negotiations shortly," Villa said. "As always In the past, CSEA will be heard as the voice of county employees seeking equitable pay and working conditions," he added. Education Chapter Sets Clam Bake For Sept. 15 In Albany ALBANY The annual clam bake of Education chapter, Civil Service Employees Assn. will be held on Sep. 15, at McKown's Grove, McKown Road, Wal- Albany, according to Rudy lace, chairman. Refreshments will be served all afternoon and will consist of chowder, hot dogs, sausages, soda or beer. The traditional evening repast of chicken, corn on the cob, dessert and coffee will be served at 5 p.m. There will be games and sports events during the afternoon and ihe sports committee, headed by John Acker, has secured a number of prizes to be awarded to winners of the various events. Dancing to Mack Brothers Or- <hestra will start at 6 p.m. continuing until 9 p.m. Mrs. Ethel Bellew is in charge or the ticket committee. Members who are unable to contact a CSEA representative for tickets may obtain them from Mrs. Bellew, or Chairman Walloe. Succeeds Dr. Bourke ALBANY Dr. Ian T. Loudon of Olens Falls Is the new assistant State health commissioner for Hospital Review and Planning. He succeeds Dr. John J. bourke, who has retired after more thaa 30 years of service. KC Elects Doly ALBANY Daniel A. Daly, assistant director of the Division o2 Labor Standards In the State Labor Department, has been elected Grand Knight of the Albany Council of the Knights of Columtu«. FLAUMENBAUM IS FIRST Irvlng Flaumcnbaum. president of the Nassau Chapter, Civil Service Employees Assn., irlns and bears It nurse Joan Murphy draws» pint of blood for new blood bank for Nassau County employees. Flaumenbaum joined by County Executive Eugene Nickerson and Dr. James Collins, superintendent of Meadowbrook Hospital, at first donor session. Nassau chapter and county cooperated in establishing the' servicecalled BAND, for Blood Availability for Nassau Depai'iments. Departmental donor sessions will be scheduled. CSEA Rejects CSC Reply On Institution Leave Credits; Restoration Fight Is Renewed (Special To The Leader) ALBANY The Civil Service Employees Assn. has renewed its protest over arbitrary reduction of previously earned leave credits of State Institution office and clerical employees upon being switched from a 40-hour to a 37 and a half hour work week. The new appeal follows what' the shorter work week for a number of years. the Employees Association terms a "wholly unsatisfactory" reply. The essence of CSEA's protest la fi-om the State Civil Service Com- j In the fact that, when the institution employees were switched over mission to CSEA's earlier protest, j directed to the Commission at the to the shorter week, their accumulated leave was credited to them in advice of the State's Budget Dlvi-, slon, to whom the original com- I terms of days rather than hours. plaint had been made. Hence, an employee who had accrued leave days of 8 hours, now The contioversy arose followin?. finds himself credited for such the effective date last Spring of a ; accruals with leave days of 7 and rules change long sought and, finally won by the Employees As-1 soclation to reduce the work week of office and clerical workers In State Institutions to 37 and a half hours. Counterparts of these employees In State agencies other than institutions have had Labor Day Holiday Week In Puerto Rico Spend nine fabulous days and eight nights at the Americana Hotel In San Juan for $ The tour price is based upon double occupancy In twin bedded, air-conditioned looms with private bath and Includes round trip Jet air fare from JF. Kennedy airport, N.Y., sightseeing, transfers, gratuities and taxes. Many optional activities available. The tour, scheduled to run from Sept. 2 to Sept 10, Is opn to CSEA members, their families and iriends. Beg^use of this popular time of the year, space is limited and leservationa must be accepted on a first-come, first served basis For further Information, contact Sam Emmett, 1080 East 28 St., Brooklyn, N.Y or telephone (212) (after p.m.). PsM your Leader Bieiuber. Bea- a half hours a loss of one-half hour for each day of previous accumulated leave credit. CSBA president Joseph P. Feily, In rejecting the explanation of the leave credit conversion offered by Mrs. Ersa Poston, president of the Civil Service Commission, emphasized that the affected employees "were actually working 40 hours per week In order to accumulate their accrual credits... they should not be penalized by having their time accrual downgraded for the time they had earned under a 40-hour week.'* Noting that CSEA had "no objection of future accrual under the 37 and a half work week," Felly expressed hope "that this problem can be resolved through proper return of credits earned under the 40-hour work week." Thousands May Benefit (Contlnnea rrom Page 1) for financial relief. Of equal importance, of course. Is the Convention's committee recommendation to retain present contractual guarantees on pensions. This has been a major goal of all public employees In the State. The Civil Service Employee* Assn. Intends to lend full support to the Orotty amendment on aldliig dependents and beneficiaries. The Leader learned.

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